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Full text of "Allerlei"

LIBRARY OF 

LASELL SEMINARY 

AUBURNDALE, MASS. 



/9/iC No ?..7..?.. 



The Photographs in this book were made by the 

CHAMPLAIN STUDIOS 

161 and 163 Tremont Street 

Boston Massachusetts 



Page Seven 




Pate Ei$hi 



THE 



ALLERLEI 



THE YEAR BOOK OF LASELL SEMINARY IN HONOR 
OF THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FOURTEEN 




SI 



PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF NINETEEN FIFTEEN 



P a e e Nine 



tEfye moomo, ftttger forties; ano ijaowtg farti, mooes ott; «or ail 
gour pteto, nor frrit, sfyall lure tt back to cancel Ijaif a line, nor all 
your tears maslj out a faoro of tt. — Rubaiyat. 



Page Ten 



Class &ottg 

1915 

Lasell our very best give we to you 
And our sincerest tributes bring, 
To you we come in unison 
Our Alma Mater dear to sing. 
The numerals fifteen will ever stand 
Symbols of our trust as protectors, 
Of the name and worthy fame 

Of dear Lasell, our Mother. 

N. E. W. 

(Arranged from Kenyon's "There is a Thrill.") 




Page Eleven 




Page Twe he 



®0 



2St\ Mnsioto anb fjts famtlp 



t lofratglg ocatcate 



tfyxs bock 



Page Thirteen 



Poarb of €otor£ 



Bess Emerine 



Nell Woodward 

Doris Waller 



Adelaide Miller 



Veda Ferguson 

Mary Taylor 

Marguerite Owen 

Florence Evans 




P a i i Fourteen 



Suflit a Jf eto Mortis 



2JN presenting this Allerlei in behalf of the class of nineteen hundred 
and fifteen, the editor wishes to make certain statements. 

The aim of this book has been to give to every Lasell girl a substantial 
commentary which will always be useful and good to look upon. The 
publication such as it is, was made possible by the splendid generosity 
of many of our friends. Its success, if it can be said to have achieved 
success, is due to the earnest and untiring efforts of the board and asso- 
ciate editors. Here the editor wishes to acknowledge the work of Dr. 
Guy M. Winslow, Jack S. Connolly, Adelaide Miller, Duluth, Minn., 
and Marguerite Owen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mervielle Gratz, '17, is 
responsible for much of the art work and Evelyn H. Dunham, ' 1 5, made 
the cover design and several inserts. 

Our book has not come up to our expectations. We did not think 
that it would, but we beg you, Readers, think kindly of us, criticise 
freely if you will, but pray do not wholly condemn. 




Page Fifte t n 



Cable of Contents! 



Calendar 1913-1914 . 

Calendar 1914-1915 . 

Lasell Alumnae Association 

Lasell Clubs 

Lasell Clubs (continued) 

Our Faculty 

Senior Oracle 

Class Officers 

The Seniors 

Former Members 

In Memoriam 

1913 Roll Call . 

Class Poem 

Class Officers 

Former Members 

To Gardner 

Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen 

Class Officers 

Roll Call .... 

Former Members 

Nineteen Hundred and Sixteen 

Class Officers 

Class Roll 

Former Members 

Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen 



21 


22 


. 23 


24 


25 


27 


32 


35 


36 


42 


53 


57 


59 


60 


61 


62 


65 


67 


68 


70 


73 


74 


75 


76 


79 



Page Sixteen 



Contents 



Class Officers 


80 


Class Roll ....... 


81 


"L-A-S-E-L-L, Lasell" ..... 


82 


"It's Always Fair Weather" .... 


82 


Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen 


85 


Class Officers ....... 


86 


Class Roll ....... 


87 


Specials ........ 


91 


Class Officers ....... 


92 


Class Roll ....... 


93 


Canoe Song ....... 


97 


May Day 


99 


Basket Ball Songs ...... 


100 


Orphean Club ....... 


103 


Glee Club Officers ...... 


105 


Mandolin Club 


107 


Dramatic Club ...... 


109 


"Best Wishes" ....... 


112 


Missionary and Christian Endeavor Societies 


114 


A Squib ........ 


115 


Athletic Association ...... 


121 


Drill, May, 1914 


123 


Canoe Club, Roll Call ..... 


125 


The Basket Ball Team ..... 


129 



Page Seventeen 



Contents! 



Track Winners . 

Wearers of the Letters 

Mr. Jack S. Connolly 

Lasell Leaves 

The Allerlei 

"Le Barbier de Seville" 

German Plays . 

Commencement . 

Welcome Speech 

Processional 

Recessional 

Farewell to the Crow's Nest 

Class Night Song 

Farewell to Crow's Nest 

Song to the Flames . 

Farewell to Gardner . 

Farewell to Cushman 

Loving Cup 

"Alma Mater" . 

School Roll, 1914-1915 

"Looking Ahead" 

Seniors Announce Their Class Officers 

Class Elections 

School Calendar, 1913-1914 

School Roll, 1913-1914 



131 

132 

135 

137 

139 

141 

143 

145 

146 

147 

148 

149 

150 

150 

151 

152 

153 

154 

154 

156 

159 

160 

161 

162 

167 



Page Eighteen 



3Hhtgtrattong 



Gardner .... 

Dr. and Mrs. Winslow and Family 

Our Faculty 

Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen 

Senior Heading . 

D. Brewer Eddy 

Senior President 

The Seniors 

Dorothy Steele 

Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen 

Carpenter Hall 

Class Officers 

Gardner .... 

Junior Heading 

Nineteen Hundred and Fifteen 

Robert E. Speer 

Junior President 

Sophomore Heading . 

Nineteen Hundred and Sixteen 

Class President . 

Freshman Heading 

Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen 

Class President 

Preparatory Heading . 

Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen 

Class President . 

Outside Houses . 

Special Heading 

Specials .... 

Class President . 

Snap Shots 

The Reds and the Blues 

May Day .... 

The Basket Ball Team 



8 
12 
26 
30 
31 
34 
35 
36 
54 
56 
59 
60 
62 
63 
64 
66 
67 
71 
72 
74 
77 
78 
80 
83 
84 
86 
88 
89 
90 
92 
94 
96 
98 
100 



Page Nineteen 



Muattattonsi 



School Activities 

Orphean Club . 

Henry M. Dunham 

Glee Club 

Mandolin Club . 

Dramatic Club 

Mrs. Elizabeth Pooler Rice 

Sigma Sigma 

Miss Potter 

Snap Shots 

Practice Kitchen 

Cushman Hall . 

Athletic Heading 

Athletic Association . 

Drill, May, 1914. . 

Canoe Club 

The Blue and Red Crews 

Snap Shots 

Basket Ball Team 

Track Winners . 

Literary Heading 

Mr. Jack S. Connolly . 

The Lasell Leaves Staff, 1913-14 

Allerlei Board . 

Le Barbier de Seville . 

German Plays . 

The River Path 

Commencement Heading 

Processional 

The Crow's Nest 

To the Flames . 

Cushman Hall . 

The Loving Cup 

Recreation 

Class Presidents, 1914-15 



Page 
101 
102 
103 
104 
106 
108 
109 
110 
113 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
122 
124 
126 
127 
128 
130 
133 
134 
136 
138 
140 
142 
144 
145 
147 
149 
151 
153 
154 
155 
158 



Page Twenty 



Calendar 



1913 == 1914 



1913 



September 23 
September 24 
September 25, 8.30 A. M. 
November 26, 12.10 P. M. to 
November 28, 1.00 P.M. 



! 



Arrival of new pupils 
Classification of new pupils 
Formal opening of the year 

Thanksgiving Recess 



December 17, 12.10P.M. 


Fall session ends 




Christmas Vacation 


1914 




January 8, 8.50 A. M. 


Winter session opens 


February 7, evening 


First semester ends 


April 3, 12.10P.M. 


Winter session ends 




Easter Vacation 


April 14,8.50 A.M. 


Spring session opens 


June 7 


Baccalaureate Sunday 


June 8 


Class Night 


June 9 


Commencement Day 


June 9 


Reunion of the Alumnae 



Page Twenty-One 



Calendar 



1914 == 1915 



1914 

September 22 
September 23 
September 24, 8.30 A. M. 
November 25, 12.10 P. M. to 
November 27, 1 .00 P. M. 



I 



Arrival of new pupils 
Registration of new pupils 
Formal opening of the year 

Thanksgiving Recess 



Decemb 


er 16, 12.10 P.M. 






Fall session ends 






Christmas Vacation 


1915 
January 


7, 8.50 A. M. 






Winter session opens 


February 6, evening 






First semester ends 


April 1, 


12.10 P.M. 






Winter session ends 






Easter 


Vacation 


April 13 


, 8.50 A. M. 






Spring session opens 


June 6 








Baccalaureate Sunday 


June 7 








Class Night 


June 8 








Commencement Day 


June 8 








Reunion of the Alumnae 



Page Twenty-Two 



Hagell Alumnae gtesionatton 



Meet the second Monday in February. 

President, Mrs. Etta Stafford Vaughn, '86, 55 Church Street, Water- 
town, Mass. 

Vice-President, Miss Lela H. Goodall, '08, Sanford, Maine. 

Treasurer, Mrs. Ella Richardson Cushing, 73, South Framingham, 
R. F. D. 2. 

Secretary, Mrs. Maude Simes Harding, '06, 28 Glenville Avenue, 
Allston, Mass. 



Page Twenty- Thru 



Hasell Clubs 



THE CONNECTICUT VALLEY LASELL CLUB 

Meet the last Saturday in October. 

Honorary President, Mrs. Maria Warren Hayden, '58, East Hartford, 

Conn. 

President, Mrs. Emily Bissell Swindells, 60 Elm Street, Rocksville, 

Conn. 

Vice-President, Mrs. Helen Merriam Cornell, 100 Pearl Street, 

Middletown, Conn. 

Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Orra Hammond, '12, 103 Union 

St., Rockville, Conn. 

THE NEW YORK LASELL CLUB 

Meet the first Saturday in February. 

President, Miss Julia M. terKuile, '10, Montvale, N. J. 

Vice-President, Miss Elizabeth Farnham, 450 Elm Street, Richmond 

Hill, N. Y. 

Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Gladys Stultz, 28 Boyken Street, 

Morristown, N. J. 

THE LASELL CLUB OF CINCINNATI 

President, Mrs. Clara Huttenbauer Levy, '07, 690 North Crescent 
Street, Avondale, Cincinnati, O. 

Vice-President, Miss Rosalie Seinsheimer, '12, 3630 Readinng Road 
Cincinnati, O. 

Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Gertrude Marks, Avondale, Cin- 
cinnati, O. 

THE CHICAGO LASELL CLUB 

President, Mrs. Charlotte Thearle Seelcer, 428 W. 66th Street, 

Chicago, 111. 

Vice-President, Mrs. May Florine Thielens Peeples, Hotel Del Prado, 

Chicago, 111. 

Secretary, Miss Elizabeth Louise Thielens, 6711 Stewart Avenue, 

Chicago, 111. 

Treasurer, Miss Edna Matthews Condit, 1209 E. 52nd Street, 

Chicago, 111. 

Chairman, Executive Committee, Mrs. May Florine Thielens Peeples. 



Page T w e n ty -F ou r 



Hasiell Clubs; 



THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LASELL CLUB 

Meet last Tuesday in February. 

President, Dr. C. C. Bragdon, 75 North Grand Avenue, Pasadena, 
Cal., 

Vice-President, Miss Cora E. Cogswell, '83, 2607 Wilshire Boulevard, 
Los Angeles. 

Secretary, Miss Margie M. Schuberth, 831 South El Molino, Pasa- 
dena, Cal. 

Treasurer, Mrs. Anita Wade Ambrose, 2835 West 7th Street, Los 
Angeles, Cal. 



THE MISSOURI VALLEY LASELL CLUB 

Meet in May, no fixed date. 

President, Mrs. Zoe Hill Mayne, 01, 229 Turley Avenue, Council 

Bluffs, Iowa. 

Secretary and Treasurer, Mrs. Eva Kennard Wallace, "Fairacres," 

Omaha, Neb. 



THE MICHIGAN CLUB 

Organized May, 1914. 

President, Mrs. Ella Puchta Knight, '10, 61 Clairmont Street, 

Detroit, Mich. 

Vice-President, Mrs. A. 0. Dunk, 99 Chicago Boulevard, Detroit, 

Mich. 



THE TWIN-CITY LASELL CLUB 

Meeting in May. 

President, Miss [Catherine H. Wheeler, 756 Goodrich Avenue, 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Vice-President, Miss Marion L. Joslin, 2079 Iglehart Avenue, 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Secretary, Mrs. Mary Potter McConn, 4904 Dupont Avenue, South 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Treasurer, Mrs. Dorothy Chaffee Stroud, St. Paul, Minn. 



Page Twenty-Five 




Page Twenty Six 



#ur Jfacultp 



Our faculty at dear Lasell 
You see 'tis wondrous knowing; 
And when they're lined up in a row 
They make a first class showing. 

Dr. Winslow heads the line 

At times he's very shy. 

To keep the bunch of us "just right'' 

We have him hopping mighty spry. 

Next of course comes Miss Potter 
The lady we all love; 
The donner of "pers" and "missions" 
Our "little white turtle dove." 

Our dear Miss Lillian Packard — 
She makes us work, but her we adore 
Tho' she fixes up our schedules 
With 98 hours or more. 

And then Miss Nutt is always ready 
With sweet and anxious care. 
"Get on your rubbers," "dress up warm!' 
Disobey we do not dare. 

And Miss Hotchkiss at her desk — 
Note for "P-K-G" you get, 
See Miss H- in case of "eats" — 
"Practice period" don't forget. 

Of course there is Miss Warner 

The graceful athlete, 

Each week we bring her "walking cards" 

She loves the dances neat. 

Miss Collins and Miss Raymond 
We'll put them both in one, 
Of "crushes" we've great admiration 
So — all is said and done. 



Page Twcniy-Seven 



<&uv Jfacultp 



Miss Williams and "Household Ec." 
"P. K" and "Cooking" too 
You order the "feed" for the dining room 
And so we all love you. 

But we have another teacher 
Her name is Dorothy Shank. 
Her battle cry is "Boil. Bake. Stew." 
Her hobby fat steaks to plank. 

Of an wonderful nature 
An artist in name and fame, 
Miss Mulliken reigns in the studio 
Our wild young genius to tame. 

When someone mentions "chemistry" 

We think of our "E. J." 

Of acids and of alkalies 

And hands stained anew each day. 

Miss Dolley and Miss Tuttle, 

Both so gentle and sweet; 

We love to sew (?) and we love to rip (?) 

And we love to make stitches neat (?) (?) (?) 

Cornealia Stone....? 
We cannot let her stand alone. 
So we fetch along T. P.— E. M. B. 
And have the happiest couple known. 

"Gnadiges Fraulein Desdimons Heinrich" 

We love her beautiful name, 

She's very jolly and very spry 

And for ever a-day will be just the same. 

Oh fair Margaret Rand, 

Wise sage of histories. 

The seeker of note books and Student Councils 

Which we have voted as mysteries. 



Page Twenty-Eight 



0m Jfacultp 



Did some one dare say English? 
Ah 'tis sad but "True." 
"Howes" that for a combination? 
"Witherbee" or not, it must do. 

The Morgenthalers are a pair; 
In Hawthorne House they reign supreme. 
Without their care we could not progress — 
At least so it would seem. 

Dr. Godfrey speaks of organs 
Mechanisms and hygiene. 
We hear him every morning 
Come "chug, chug" in his machine. 

We speak French "like a Spanish cow" 
So says dear Madamoiselle, 
"Do you come here to study and learn?" 
Else why do you come to Lasell?" 

Miss Maria Riker 

She can sew — she also cooks — 

And when it comes to clothes and style 

You can't beat her for looks! 

"Most men want more royal margin — " 
So Mrs. Martin pleads 
But "something good is surely coming" 
So we have no other needs. 

Professors Hills, Goldstein, the Dunhams, 
The Misses Parkhurst, Jepperson and Hall, 
Miss Goodrich and Miss Curtiss 
Our Musicians, one and all. 

So ends the list of our faculty 
To us they all are dear 
And every one do we want to see 
When we come back each year. 



Page Twenty -Nine 




Page T hi r ly 






gm 




6.HD 



Page T hi r ty -0 n<\ 



Seniors; 



QHje Mentor Oracle 

The Senior of 1914 finds herself alone upon the mountain top — a 
rapt seer, deep in meditation. Her soul delights in reverie — gathering 
the bitter-sweet memories of the past, revelling in the present, planning 
for the future sumptuous castles in Spain. The past embodies the whole- 
souled joy of contest — the struggles, the hopes, the intermingled failures 
and successes of youth; the present is the joyous pinnacle of attain- 
ment — attainment made meaningful by ceaseless, untiring labor inspired 
by ambition; the future is a broad vista tinted a rose hue by the bound- 
less expectation of youth and energy — a meaningless shape now, yet — 
as the painter in a few swift strokes transforms a drab canvass with a 
picture of living beauty, — as the sculptor molds from lifeless clay a form 
to be compared with nature — as the writer sets down upon a blank page 
inspired thoughts which live long in the hearts of his readers,— so the 
Scribe of 1914 will carve from the uncertain future a life of great signi- 
ficance, rich in purpose, full of service, — a masterpiece greater far than 
the creation of any artist. 

And so the Scribe, lost in her dreams, is as one in a great theatre, 
who, mindiul of nothing about her, is intent only on the rising of the 
curtain, for a great drama is shortly to be presented, — the drama of the 
Life that is to be! Vaguely the drowsy music of the orchestra sounds 
in her ears like the lazy gurgles and ripples of a slow-moving stream, as 
it pursues its tranquil course through the heart of a cool, dark forest 
on a summer's day, Recurring again and again in the harmony, like a 
clear minor melody sweeping through a full-throated Cantata are the 
words : 

"Lasell, the t ; me of parting drives the laughter from our hearts, 
Yet thru the tears a thought which brings alloy, 
Enabling us to bravely enter in the School of Life, 
Transforming all our sorrow into joy." 

A wonderful thought — solemn, serious; — a thought of what Lasell has 
meant to the Class of 1915 — the influence of an ideal environment, — 
a life quiet, free, independent of all save the great outdoor world so 
near to the heart of Lasell, — the world of God, teaching its deep lessons 
of simplicity, reality, growth, change, perfection. Yet deeply as we 
feel the meaning of our school life not until we have plunged into the 
action of the play in earnest will we fully realize the import of it all. We 
have indeed proved our prowess so far and are worthy to go forth in 
pride as Daughters of Lasell, tried and true, yet the dawn of reality has 
not awakened us. 



Page Thirty -Two 



There are some who talk loudly of the "School of Hard Knocks" and 
boast its superiority over our school, and, indeed, for those who have 
fought a hard fight and climbed the heights, there is naught but highest 
praise. We have been sheltered and protected from this storm discipline 
and have been spared many bitter hours; but for us, too, there will be the 
Slough of Despond and the Mount of Difficulty, but we have learned the 
lesson well and will pass through our difficulties in triumph and lay 
our honors at the feet of our Alma Mater. 

A burst of glorious music in her ears, the song of her Alma Mater 
echoing in her heart, the Senior is again turning to the Past, but the selfish 
pride in success is gone, leaving only humility and satisfaction in striving 
and doing; the bitterness in failure is gone, leaving only thankfulness 
for the worth-while lessons learned. The song in her heart has changed 
again, drowning all else is the melody of love, for we have learned to know 
and love each other as only Lasell girls can. When we hear the words — 
"You bear Lasell 's name" they shall be of far greater significance to us 
than the completion of text-books, for, greater than the wisdom 
of sages is our new understanding of humanity, — our ability to feel 
its loves and hates, triumphs and defeats, sorrows and joys. With 
such a heritage, nothing is impossible of accomplishment to the class 
of 1914. 

In the theatre the Senior sits alone. The music of the orchestra is 
soft, subdued. The Past is a vague, dim memory, not to be recalled; the 
Present is fading, but the Future — the Future holds all in store. 

Hush! the Grade is speaking. 

"For each there is work and service; 
For each there's a place to fill, 
To each is given trial, — 
Success for the one who will!" 

The Oracle has spoken; the Senior has heard; the light of dreaminess 
has left her eyes; the awakening has come; her whole soul is eager, alert, 
ready; she has consecrated her life to the answer of that call. 

The music pours forth its soul in wild ecstasy; the stage is illumined 
in a blaze of light. 

The curtain rises! 

MARGARET ALLEN, 1916 



Page Thirty -Three 




D. BREWER EDDY 
Honorary Member 



Page Thirty-Four 




Jlmeteett ^unbreb an& Jfourteen 



Clasa Officers; 



Honorary Member — Dr. D. Brewer Eddy 
President— Ruby H. Newcomb Vice President — Lena Vee Kelley 

Secretary — Ruth Thresher Treasurer — Dorothy Payne 

Cheer Leader — Lucile Scott 

Jflotoer 
Red Rose 

Colore 

Red and White 

Motto 

Non nobis sed aliis 



Page Thirty-Five 




Mentors; 



HELEN CONSTANCE BAIRD, Austin, Minn. 

Was a graduate of St. Mary's Academy, Fairbault, 
Minnesota before attending Lasell. "Skinny" as she 
was known here, thought of naught else but to grow 
fat. She was a member of Drill, being Right Guide 
of Company A. and receiving Honorable Mention in 
the Drill Contest. It has been said that Helen always 
knows what to say, how to say it, when to say it, and 
where to say it. 



SOPHIE RINDGE BARETT, New York. 

Sophie spent two years at Lasell, acquiring many 
friends, and showing always a sweet temper. Always 
ready to lend a helping hand, in case one was behind 
in sewing, and forever to be found mail times stationed 
in front of the boxes, Whether Sophie received that 
tell tale, regular, letter, scribbled in a masculine hand, 
so common to several of our number, we cannot say, 
but every one knows she was a faithful watcher. Let 
us say a good word for Sophie and wish her well. 



GENEVIEVE MARY BETTCHER, Hartford, Conn. 

"Gena Deah" is a very busy woman, she 
sings in Glee Club, "fingers a little in Mandolin 
Club, wears a Dramatic Club pin and sings "A men" — 
"A man" — "A men" in Orphean. But Gena is at her 
best in Drill. She aims to some day command John, 
or perhaps Paul or Tommy. We feared greaLy that we 
were to lose her last Easter and then "what 'woodst' 
we have done". 

Gena can be heard from the time she eaves Gardner 
at seven twenty-nine and three quarter seconds by 
her frequent calls of "Oh? Kid! we're late." 

Of course that never happens but the [ear of it will 
nearly drive her insane. 



Page Thirty-Six 




emorg 



MARY HANNAH BINGAMAN, Plainfield, N. J. 

Hannah graduated from the Plainfield High 
School before she came to Lasell in the fall 
of 1911. The first two years here at school she took 
the Household Economies course and her last year, 
she spent in being a Senior, Exchange Editor on the 
Leaves Staff and an officer of the Missionary Society — 
all of which took plenty of time. No one was more 
welcome than Hannah and her smile — for wherever 
Hannah went she always took along her smile and 
usually a giggle or two. She deserves first place in 
speed in talking and if not first place, honorable 
mention as far as high marks in studies are concerned — 

A smile sure is worth while, Hannah! 



IRENE LUCILE BOLLMAN, Tuscola, 111. 

"Midge" went to her home high school before com- 
ing to Lasell. Her favorite expression was "Don't 
do it." She always wanted a good time so 
"Here's to the woman who has a smile for every joy, 
A tear for every sorrow, a consolation for every grief 
An excuse for every fault 

A prayer for every misfortune and encouragement for 
every hope." 




LOIS M. BRADER, Lehighton, Pa. 

Lois, otherwise known as "Brader" whom we would 
know a mile away when we heard her say, "Oh Frances," 
formerly went to the Lehighton High School. While 
Lois was at Lasell she was in Orphean Club '12-' 13, 
Glee Club '12-' 13 and '13-' 14, was in the Mandolin 
Club of '14, Missionary Society and was editor of 
the Senior Song book of ' 1 4. Lois thinks that — 
"When joy and duty clash 
Let duty go to smash!" 




Page Thirty-Seven 




.■i»* 






eniorg 



H. ALLEDA BURNETT, Minneapolis, Minn. 

We were very glad when "Lydia" decided to leave 
the University of Minnesota and come to dear Lasell. 
While here she was a member of the Orphean Club. 
Her favorite expression, on all occasions, seems to have 
been, "You go dig a bean-ah." We, who count her 
always a good friend and ever a good sport, are sure 
that she will realize her ambition to be a faithful wife 
and mother. 



DOROTHY BUSHNELL, Mansfield, Ohio. 

Dot or Dottie had many friends but they all answered 
by name of "Gus" or "Kid" to her. Before Dot joined 
us, at Lasell, from all reports we gather she was quite 
an active member of Mansfield's H. S. Under our 
wing she first shone as Treasurer of the Junior Class in 
1913, was a member of Company B, the Orphean Club, 
in the Athletic Association and in her Senior year 
worked hard for the "Red Crew." Dot is a promis- 
ing young teacher now but we wonder — "Will Miss 
Warner loose her bet?" 



RUTH CAMMACK, Huntington, West Virginia. 

She graduated from the Huntington High 
School before attending Lasell. Ruth's favorite 
expression was "Hawdy" which was always her greet- 
ing to faculty or students, morning or night, in that 
shrill soprano we all know so well. Ruth was our 
suffrage booster, our best student and our "Padaruski". 



Page Thirty-Eight 



Seniors; 



DOROTHY CANFIELD, Los Angeles, California. 

Before entering Lasell, Dot went to Immaculate 
Heart Convent, Hollywood, California. Dot was a 
student council member in '13 and '14. In her Senior 
year she was captain of Company "C". Often have 
we heard her favorite expression. "Oh! Kid!" 

Some day we hope Dot has what she most desires — a 
little cottage in the wooly west built for two. 

She is a sweet charming young lady with innumer- 
able beaux. But why she prefers (the) Secondo ('ne) 
first nobody knows. 



MILDRED CUTTING, St. James Apartment, Fort 

Wayne, Ind. 

"Mill" came to us from the Lake View High School 
of Chicago and succeeded in holding the highest 
average in her studies while here. Her favorite ex- 
pression seems to have been, "You're a boob." 

To be a second Paderewski 

Is Mildred Cutting's goal 

Her music is so beautiful 

It quite inspires one's soul. 

RUTH PHELPS DAVIS, Galveston, Texas. 
When Ruth was young she went to Ball High School 

in Galveston. 

In Lasell she was in the Athletic Association, played 

Basket Ball, was Corporal of Company "B" '14, Dril! 

'13-' 14 and won the shot put '14. 

I say, have you seen Ruthie? 
With her curls a bobbing around- 
Oh, have you seen her scowling?- 
Nay, for Ruthie never frowned 
Her eyes are always dancing] 
From morning, noon till night 
Nothing seems to trouble her, 
No matter what the plight- 
I've heard she has a fondness- 
What for? You say, why bread 
I've heard she eats more bread than — 
Well never mind, nuff sed. || 





Page Thirty- Nine 




Pernors; 



MARY JANE DEALEY, 2519 Maple Ave., Dallas, 

Texas. 

"Maidie" — Why yes! We all know Maidie, always 
happy, and trying to make others so. "Maidie" came 
well prepared to Lasell having attended Holly Kail, in 
Dallas, Whitis Prep. School in Austin and the Univer- 
sity of Texas. Maidie's chief honor while she was here 
was being captain of the X. Y. Z. Co., in Drill, other 
minor honors were her membership in Dramatic Club 
and being May Queen in '14. Our wish for her is that 
she may get from the world as much happiness as she 
puts into it. 



GRACIA de ZOUCHE, 91 Second Ave., North, Troy, 
N. Y. 

Gracia attended the Lansingburg High School be- 
fore she came to Lasell. She was on the Crew while 
here, was on the Leaves Staff and was Treasurer of the 
Missionary Society. Her ambition is to demonstrate 
her knowledge of cooking and we all know that her 
knowledge along this line is very great. 
"And still they gazed 
And still the wonder grew, 
How one small head could carry 
All she knew." 




ELSIE LLOYD DOLEMAN, Greenwood, Mass. 

Elsie Lloyd Doleman, "Doley" for short, is 
from Greenwood, Mass. Doley studied at Wakefield 
High School before she shook hands with the Lasellites. 
She is athletic and she's surely proved that to us. 
"Doley" was a member of the Athletic Association, 
on Crew '14, and was a good tennis player. One 
would hardly think a Northerner would drawl her 
words, but you just ought to hear "Doley" with her 

everlasting "s a y", however, she does 

s a y that the height of her ambition is to 

have a happy home. We take off our hats to "Doley" 
a girl with "a sweet, attractive kind of grace." 



Page Forty 




eniorss 



MYRA EBEY, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Little Ebey used to go to the Harrisburg High School 
before she came to Lasell. She was in the '13 and '14 
tennis tournament, the Latin play of ' 1 3 and the Athle- 
tic Association both years. Myra loved to say 
"Go dig a bean." She wants to grow tall, but "Little 
Ebey" 

I would not grow too fast 

For sweet flowers are slow, and weeds make 
haste. 

In tennis she is awfully fast, 

In chapel she's awfully slow, 

Those in back she keeps till last 

For in marching she must slowly go. 



ANGELINE EMERY, Albany, N. Y. 

Angeline Emery, but we all call her "Angie," 
lives in Albany, N. Y. While at Lasell she was active 
in the Dramatic Club, Athletic Association, Christian 
Endeavor, Missionary Society and Drill. Her highest 
ambition is to be a music teacher, but to use your 
own expression, "You've got the wrong impression," 
Angie 




MABEL COLLAMER FLAGLER, Mechanicville, 
N. Y. 

Is usually called "Babe." She graduated from 
Mechanicville High School before coming to Lasell 
and hopes some day to attend a Domestic Science 
School. She was "Cadet Corporal" for "Company C" 
in 1912-13 and did her duty well, "By Jocks." 
"A smooth and steadfast mind 
She was a scholar, and a wise one." 




Page Forty-One 





femora 



MARCIA F. FOGG, Biddeford, Maine. 

"Mart" went to Biddeford High School before coming 
here. Her favorite expression is "Yes, I know, but" — 
She was a Sigma Sigma, belonged to the Atheletic 
Association and Missionary Society. The height of 
her ambition is to get married. 



DORA ELLEN GOODWILLIE, Oak Park, 111. 
Her very frowns are fairer far 
Than smiles of other maidens are. 
Dora was in Orphean from 191 1 to '14, was President 
of her class, Sophomore and Junior years, and in the 
French plays her Junior and Senior years. Wonder 
if any one ever happened to hear Dora say, "Well I 
guess not!" 



HAZEL KIRK HARRIS, Orleans, Vt. 

Having become too wise for the Orleans High School, 
"Rusty" came to Lasell. She was very athletic here 
being a member of the Basket Ball team and being on 
Crew in '13-' 14. She received a certificate in music 
and also a scholarship credit in 1913. She really was 
rather a remarkable person being a freshman, a soph- 
omore, and a junior all in one year. We hear she is in 
strong with Georgie and so maybe this accounts for 
her ambition to get thin and lose freckles. 



Page Forty-Two 




en torsi 



DOROTHY F. HARTSHORN, Gardner, Mass. 

Dot's former school was Gardner High. While in 
Laseli, she was in Orphean 1912-1913. She was in the 
Canoe Club and was a member of the winning crew 
in 1913. She was assistant editor of the Leaves 
Staff 1913-1914. Dot was always getting off some 
sarcastic remarks. We hope she attains the height 
of her ambition, namely, to be advertising manager of 
Hartshorn Reed and Ratan, Chair and Carriage Co. 

Loyal friends of Dot in Carter A and E will vouch for 
her capability in teaching. 



BARBARA ANN JONES. Paris, Illinois. 

"Barb" was very prominent in school activities. In 
191 2-' 13 she was secretary of the Student Council, 
and secretary of the Junior Class. She was a mem- 
ber of the executive committee of the Missionary 
society, belonged to Glee Club and Orphean Club 
and was Local Editor of The Leaves and Business 
Manager of the Laseli Song Book. We hear she 
expects to enter the Domestic Science department at 
home and take a "degree" in three years. How- 
ever "Barb" wants her degree with a Harvard seal on 
it. 



MILDRED ELIZABETH HOTCHKISS, Ansonia, 

Conn. 

Often have we heard Mildred otherwise known as 
"Mid" yell out, "Oh! let's change the subject." The 
height of Mildred's ambition is to stay at home next 
year. She is a very gentle being and of good conscience. 




P age For ty-T hree 







entors: 



MABEL JONES, Boston, Mass. 

Mabel Jones lives in Boston and is a very widely 
educated cosmopolitan lady. "Minnie" has been 
educated all over the United States and has certainly 
profited by her various sources of knowledge. We don't 
know what her ambition is but we are all sure it will 
be "great." Did some one say "dance"? That is 
all that is needed to start her going. Because she 
talked most of the time, we are afraid to enumerate 
her favorite expressions. Nuff sed! Under the names 
of "Chauncey de Pew" and "Cleo" she furnished 
much in the "dramatic line." 



LENA VEE KELLEY, Lansing, Mich. 

"Busts of enthusiasm!" Who does that make you 
think of? Oh yes dear old "Kelly." "Kelly" came 
to us from the Lansing High School and after she 
leaves us her ambition is to teach kindergarten. 
Lena Vee was on the Leaves Staff in '13; was vice- 
president of the Senior Class '14; was in Drill '13 and 
'14, being 1st Lieutenant in Company B in '14; she 
was also in Orphean in '13 and '14. Kelley'sall right, 
but she has an awful habit of falling down stairs. 



JOSEPHINE KENOWER, Huntington, Ind. 

"Jo's" former schools were the Huntington High 
School, and Belmont College in Nashville, Tenn. 
Her favorite expression is "Oh-h-h-h!" and her one 
ambition is to grow tall! 

Little Joe, so cute and small, 

Has one ambition — to grow tall, 

If high heels and big hats this will do, 

She'll be tall in years quite few. 



Page For ty -Fou r 



Seniors! 



MARIE KLENZE, Davenport, Iowa. 

When enroute to Lasell — 

Marie, they say, was quite a bell; 

Altho' she ne'er would Frank-ly tell 

We all knew — just because — well. 

After Marie arrived here she was kept busy being in 
German plays, taking part in two; she was also a mem- 
ber of Orphean. Her ambition is very original — to 
get married. 



CLARA PATRICIA MACDONALD, Guanajuato, 

Mexico. 

Clara went first to Bradford Academy and then 
showed her good sense by coming to Lasell. She be- 
longed to the Athletic Association here and took a 
very active part in athletics. She was on the basket- 
ball team; was captain of one of the Crews; and was 
captain of the winning company in Drill in ' 1 4. Clara's 
favorite expression was "Well, hon." Her height of 
ambition is to be a housekeeper for some one and we 
can't help wondering who. 

Grace was in all her steps, 

Heav'n in her eye, 

In every gesture dignity and love. 



CAROLYN MOORE, E. Duluth, Minn. 

Carolyn came to Lasell from the Duluth 
High School. She belonged to the Athletic Associa- 
tion and was Lieutenant of Drill in '13 and '14. 
"Carrie's" favorite expression was, "Oh Jinks." "None 
knew her but to love her." 




Page F or ly-F ioe 






RUBY HARIETTE NEWCOMB, South Ha41ey 

Falls, Mass. 

We call her Snooky-Ookums and she went to Walnut 
Hill at Natick, Mass., before gracing our halls with her 
stately, though very quiet, dignity. While there she 
was Basket v Ball captain, president in her senior 
year and also held the latter position at Lasell. Ruby 
always begins by "Listen girls" and by blushing pro- 
fusely. She is to stay at home after spending this 
summer abroad with relatives and friends and Roy. 

DOROTHY PATTISON PAYNE, Tukpan, Vera 

Cruz, Mexico. 

"Dot" or, of course we should say new, Mrs. Philip 
Whiteway of Philadelphia spent five of her valuable 
years at Lasell. She came here from Swarthmore 
Prep. School in Swarthmore, Pa. '? Dot v/as ir^Drill 
four of her five years, being 1st Sergeant in '1 1 and '12, 
captain of Company C in '12 and '13; and majorof 
Battalion in '13 and '14; she also took the individual 
prize in the Junior prize squad in '10 and '11. She 
was local editor of The Leaves in '!2 and '13 and editor- 
in-chief in '13 and '14. She belonged to Orphean, to 
Dramatic Club, and to Mandolin Club, and to Student 
Council for four years. She was president of her class 
in ' 1 and ' 1 1 and was treasurer in '14. What would 
Lasell have done without her! 



MARY LILLIAN QUICK, Muncie, Ind. 

Mary Lillian Quick of Muncie, Indiana, formerly 
a student at High School there, is known at Lasell as 
"Mary Kick". Besides being a member of the Senior 
Class and Student Council, Mary is official lamp 
lighter and "hanger of pictures as they should" be, at 
Lasell. These offices she fills cheerfully and is on duty 
any time you want her services. 

Mary's disposition is one of the best while her smiles 
are so cheering that on a rainy morning, Mrs. Martin 
hires her to stand in front and 'shine'. Mary wants to 
be a "Quick Lady Doctor" and we hope she may 
for with her "Oh Dearie" we feel sure she could coax 
a Rip Van Winkle slumber from anyone. 



Page For ty -Six 



Pernors! 



HELEN SWAN ROLLINS, Lakewood, Ohio. 

Helen Swan Rollins will some day bring 
fame to the fair metropolis of Lakewood, Ohio, as a 
famous artist. While here at Lasell she was a member 
of the Dramatic Club, Mandolin Club and Canoe Club 
and contributed much to our general amusement by 
furnishing very vivid imitations of the noises of the 
jungle, forest or farm yard, as the case might be. 



EVELYN CHRISTINE SCHMIDT, Lynn, Mass. 

"Schmidty" was one of our most loyal seniors, al- 
though she had a very bad habit of straying from her 
home in Gardner to one of not so high reputation — 
Carter Hall, for her height of ambition seemed to be to 
gambol on the "Downs." Before honoring us with her 
presence, "Schmidty" attended the Lynn Classical 
High School. Evelyn took an active part in school 
organizations. She was president of Dramatics and 
of Student Council. She was vice-president of her 
class in '13; she belonged both to Orpheam and Glee 
Club; was on the Leaves Staff and the Song Book 
Staff; in Drill she was first Lieutenant of Company A 
and Adjutant of Battalion; she belonged to the Athletic 
Association and was on Crew in '13 -* 14. "Honest and 
true" we owe much to her for the work she has done at 
Lasell. 



LILLIAN SCHWARTZ, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

'Lil' used to be a pupil at Walnut Hills High School 
in Cincinnati. We hear her say "Oh bosh," when she 
tells us that she wants to meet a man she can talk to. 

Our dear Lil is bright and cheery 

Of hard work she's never weary 

But when it comes to fun and play 

She's on the spot most any day. 





Page Forty -Seven 




Mentor* 



LUCILE SCOTT, Temple, Texas. 

One of our "Scotties" of Texas, but this 
time "Scottie" is from Temple. Before entering 
the portals of the Seminary, Lasell by name, Scottie 
attended Trinity University. We know naught of 
her activities at the latter, but with us they were many 
and varied. She was leader of the Glee Club, '13- 
' 1 4, cheer leader of the class of ' 1 4 and president of the 
Missionary Society in 1914. This Texas lass had her 
marks of difference as we all do and beside her lingo, 
which was Texan to the core we wish to call attention 
to her favorite expression, "that makes me tired." 
Now girls you all know Scottie, so it was not the origi- 
nal saying that caught one's love, but rather her 
manner of speaking. The height of her ambition is 
to appear for Mary Garden in the title role, "Thais." 



FLORENCE MARY SHIELDS, Bombay, N. Y. 

Before coming to Lasell, "Bunch" attended the 
Bombay High School. While here she was in Drill, in 
Orphean, and in Track. The height of her ambition 
is "to be something to somebody." "Bunch" was 
pretty studious, but — you should hear her some- 
times. 



MILDRED REMINGTON SMITH, West Barring- 
ton, Rhode Island. 

Mildred came to Lasell from the Barringtcn High 
School. She was one of our soldiers in 'II and '12, 
and was in Orphean in ' 1 1 and ' ! 2, also, and showed her 
dramatic ability by being director of the French play 
in'14. Her favorite expression is, "Girls, I'm petrified," 
and the height of her ambition is to be an organist. 
"Smiling, frowning, evermore, 
Thou art perfect in love— love." 



P age For iy - Ei ghl 



Mentors: 



HELEN SOULE, Freeport, Maine. 

Soulie,— but then you all don't know her as we do, so 
maybe it would be wise to state her identification notes 
formally (as if for Miss M. P. W.) We'll begin all over 
again. Helen Soul of Freeport, Maine came to Lasell 
as so many others have done, after graduating from the 
High School in her home town. She was a good worker 
from the word go and one might add, making a rough 
guess, that the height of her ambition measured not 
less than three thousand feet. We'd pity anyone who 
couldn't be best pals with "Soulie," for "kind little 
ways — and kind little deeds, make our paths easier." 

CHARLOTTE SWARTWORT, Port Jarvis, N. J. 

Charlotte Swartwort, "Charlie" to us, hails 
from Port Jervis, or in other words from our good 
old "skiter" state — New Jersey. Charlie graduated 
from Port Jervis High School before furthering the 
height of her ambition as a domestic science teacher by 
entering Lasell where she took a most active part in 
the school life. She was a member of the Orphean 
Club of ' 1 2-' 1 3-' 1 4 and likewise a member of the Ath- 
letic Association ' 1 2-' 1 3-' 1 4 while two of those years 
she was a member of the famous Lasell Crew. She 
was president of the Lasell Glee Club '13-' 14 and presi- 
dent of the Student Council in ' 1 4. Someone has tried 
to describe this girl who upheld so well the highest 
standards of Lasell in this way, "Gentle, sweet and 
kind are her attributes defined." We wonder did 
not that favorite expression of hers, "Oh, come on!" 
lead someone on to higher ideals, or prick on a flicker- 
ing ambition. 

RUTH THRESHER, Pawtucket, Rhode Island. 

Ruth Thresher finished her high school course 
in her home town, Pawtucket, Rhode Island, before 
we met her at Lasell. "Ruthie," for that was her nick 
name, could give you baby talk by the yard even if she 
was secretary of the class of '14 and a dignified, brainy 
member of the highest Lasell Classic, The Leaves. 
Ruthie aspired to great things in this life but somehow 
or other we have a sneaking idea that the attainment of 
her highest ambition will be matrimony. She is, you 
may be sure, all your fancy paints her, we don't know 
how much beside. B4 

[A ~d 




Page Forty-Nine 





emorg 




ESTHER LAEL UNDERWOOD, Summit, N. J. 

Esther Lael Underwood, before she came to 
Lasell attended the Summit High School in New 
Jersey. In school life she was known as "Undie". 
She was a member of Athletic Association and was in 
"Military Drill". Her highest ambition was to get 
fat. She had many friends around school, \ among 
whom "George Dunham" was her favorite. 



ETHEL VANCE, Crookston, Minn. 

Ethel Vance of Crookston, Minn., completed 
her course in H. E. at Lasell in one year. Pre- 
vious to this she attended the U. of Minn., at which 
place she was very prominent in school activities, 
and was a memeber of Phi Beta Phi Sorority. Ethel 
was very active in Musical circles here, this together 
with her clever wit and winning ways made her a 
very popular young lady. Her extreme interest in 
needlework and the culinary art proved that Ethel 
had some high aspirations for the future. 



ABBIE LEE VIENER, Natchez, Mississippi. 

"Honest, kid." Here comes "Abbie dahlin," the 
girl from Mississippi. She is one of our most dignified 
Seniors. She is a member of Dramatic Club and, also, 
the Athletic Association, winning a sweater in track 
for the high jump. Her greatest ambition is to become 
a second Mrs. Castle. | ;..,-•• 



Page Fifty 



Pernor* 



EUNICE VOTAW, Boston, Mass. 

Formerly from Houston, Texas, has always an- 
swered to the call of "Eunie," and attended high school 
at both East Orange, N. J. and Houston, Texas. She 
was an active member in Athletics, Art, Dramatics, 
and belonged to the Canoe Club. One could always be 
sure that "Eunie" would consider anything one had, a 
"puhfect da'lin' ", and she wants so much to get 
thin. We should say that Eunice is a girl of extrava- 
gant phrases and we hope that she will soon form the 
habit of getting around on time. 




NELLIE MARGARET YOUNGERS, Geneva, Neb. 
Nell left a wild western school, the Geneva Nebraska 
High School, to come to Lasell. While here she was a 
member of the Athletic Association and took part in 
the Latin play. "Believe me," her ambition is very 
noble. It is to have Mildred's dresses fit. 




Page Fifly-One 



Jformer ffltmbtt& 



Ruth Marion Adt 
Mildred Lucile Ames 
Helen Mead Beaty 
Pauline Matilda Cook 
Ruth Emley 
Margaret Gregson 
Marion Keefer 
Carolyn Frances Lawton 
Ruth Alyce McCracken 
Gwendolyn Norma Nelson 
Beatrice Frances Roos 
Dorothy Steele 
Katherine Steele 
Helen Elvira Stockwell 
Evelyn Alice Whidden 
Helen Reba Wise 



New Haven, Conn. 
Westfield, N. Y. 
Warren, Pa. 
Salida, Colo. 
Huntington, Ind. 
Morgan Park, 111. 
Mechanicville, N. Y. 
Sheffield, 111. 
Paxton, 111. 
Somerville, Mass. 
Scranton, Pa. 
Jamaica Plain, Mass. 
Jamaica Plain, Mass. 
Sharon, Mass. 
Presque Isle, Me. 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



Page Fifty- Two 



3fa Jfflemortam 



Borotfjp Steele 



/ 



Page Fifty- Three 




P a ge Fifty-Four 



A host of old Lasell girls were saddened to learn 
of the death of Dorothy Steele, which occurred 
December 28, 1914. Although she was with us but 
one year, she was loved and respected by all and since 
leaving Lasell had been very active in church and 
philanthropic work and had endeared herself to 
many needy people as well as warm personal friends. 
The announcement of her sudden death makes us 
realize keenly that Lasell has lost another loyal 
daughter. 



Page F if iy- F ivc 





Pa§c Fifty- Si. 



ftoll Call 



Class attention! At this meeting you are requested each to rise at the 

calling of her name, and to remain standing till presented with a memento 

given by the class, and carefully chosen for its suggestiveness. 

Juliet Buckingham Beach, New Milford, Conn., known as "Judy": — 
To you 1913 gives this charming counterfeit of a perfectly correct 

military man, knowing how vitally important in your eyes are white 

ducks and a medal-bedecked uniform. 

Alma Louise Bunch, Chicago, 111., otherwise "Bunchy": — 

Alma, we trust that this accelerator will hasten your pre-breakfast 

rate of motion, and enable you also to cut short your bedtime delays. 

Would you had had it soon enough to hurry you to Glee Club! 
Isabella Mary Collins, Bainbridge, New York, "Izzy" to us: — 
You need a copy of "Proper Styles in Wall Decoration." Study it 

carefully, and don't decorate the walls of your Smith College room next 

year with numberless duplicates of the same photograph. 
Mary Louise Cummings, Claremont, New Hampshire, alias "Cunning": 
She prefers her "youngers" to her elders. Here is a small companion 

who will not tease you about your diminutive proportions. 
Mary Augusta Fenno, Canton, Mass., otherwise "Pert" or "Finny": — 
This clothespin, fastened upon your lips, will surely cure your failing 

of letting the cat out of the bag — unconsciously, of course. 
Dorothy Fink, Reading, Penn., or "Dot": — 
Always drowned in her own tears when reading a sad book. Shall 

we ever forget the day she was reading "Open House" and suddenly 

burst into tears and wailed, "Poor Mr. Burnett has passed away." Use 

this large convenient sponge to catch the surplus tears. 
Theresa Gordon., Sharon, Mass., known as "Ted": — 
Our talking machine. A rattle for you, Ted. Maybe it can give you 

inspiration for some new expressions. 
Charlotte Goodwin Joseph, Stonington, Conn., "Shorty" for short: — 
The best thing we could give to you is a R. R. ticket to Cincinnati 

for we know that you could not sleep peacefully in your little town with 

Florence so far away. 
Wilhelmina Elvira Joscelyn, Newport, Vt., less dignified appellation, 

"Willie":— 

You have proved such an expert in secret service for the class that we 

present you with a gold medal, for without you we never could have 

taken our Senior tables successfully — without even a hint to the Juniors. 
Viola Kafka, New Haven, Conn., we call her Kafka: — 
A human interrrogation point. Forever soliciting imformation, Viola 

wear this small token in plain sight so that we can all see you coming. 
Ruth Elizabeth Ketch em, Oak Park, 111., familiarly known as 

"Reddy": — 
As our sunny-haired Ruth is not very athletic she is very fortunate 



P a«c F ifly-S ceci 



in having a strong friend. I could think of nothing better for you than 
this McDonald express in which Clara can pull you up any hill. 
Mildred Esther Koch, Cincinnati, Ohio., otherwise "Mid": — 
Your voice would get you a position anywhere, Mildred. With the 
aid of this you can easily procure an engagement to sing grand opera in 
the Punkpinville Opera House. 
Ernestine Frankton Lederer, Terre Haute, Ind., real name "Earny": — 
Always hearing or seeing burglars. Take this gun to shoot them with, 
but be sure and do not use it wrong end to. 
Bertine Winifred Libby, Cleveland, Ohio., alias "Bert": — 
The very first thing your name suggested to me was a Beta House some- 
where in Ohio. So I went immediately to Dennison's and procured this 
very good looking Beta pin. Wear it constantly till you get a real one. 
Elizabeth Harriett Linn, Brookline, Mass., to us "Bess": — 
The thing for you is this good big bottle of giggle cure. Take a large 
dose every time you feel that impulse. 
Margaret Saunders Livermore, Pawtucket, R. I., otherwise "Peggy":— 
A girl who loves fun, boys and beauty books, but this parrot will give 
you inspiration for your life work, imitating others. 
Edna Mathias, Joliet, 111., better known as "Ed": — 
Voice practice is what you need, Edna. Use this fog horn; it is guaran- 
teed to develop a soft, sweet, girlish voice in six weeks. 

{Catherine Inez Payne, Tuxpam, Vera Cruz, Mexico, "Inez" is her 
name: — 

Inez reached home with but one mishap, her numerous decoratively 
framed certificates of honor did not all arrive with her. So we are going 
to send her this private freight car for conveying all her numberless diplo- 
mas about. 
Ada Esther Swanger, Marion, Ind., called "Ads": — 
The best thing for you is this small volume entitled "Food for Daily 
Life." It contains advice for every day; what dress to wear, how to 
write your English theme, what to say in that letter, — anything you wish 
to know, in fact. 
Ruth Elsbeth Trowbridge, Uxbridge, Mass., just plain "Ruth":— 
She lost her mind in childhood. Connect this extension wire with your 
home, and you can get advice from your entire family at any time, upon 
any subject. 
Mildred Grace Westervelt, South Bend, Ind., another "Mid":— 
With this box of tin soldiers you can, after leaving Lasell, satisfy your 
one passion, drill. 
Laura Adelle Wilson, Benchland, Mont., diminutive form, "Dell": — 
For you, something in which to keep your 17,459 pieces of embroidery. 
This large practical, stretchable string bag, we think amply sufficient. 

Lastly our President, Georgina Fankboner, Marion, Ind., "Georgie" to 
us: — 

Let this errand boy do for you a large part of your work after this, 
George. He is guaranteed absolutely, if always kept in sight. 



P agt F ij ty*Ei gh( 




Clastf $oem 



Glimmering, shimmering, heavy with dew, 

Of violet, and of azure hue, 
Its splendor thrilling, stilling the soul - 

The rainbow beckons the Questing One. 
Tis curved by the cunning hand of God, 

A fairy web of raindrops spun, 
It's myriad shades of misty light - 

Sublime beneath the setting sun. - 
Its points, to the Questing Heart, the path, - 

But the Pot of Gold is not yet won. 



Drearily, wearily off he goes, 

This Questing One. And yet he knows 
What wealth of beauty and wonder of tint, 

What glory of sunshine this arch doth hold 
And he follows unfaltering the long steep way 

Though his heart be ofttimes weary and old. 
The Fates spin fast the web of life 

Its wishes the Questing One enfold 
But he presses on with resolute step 

Till at length he reaches the Pot of Gold. 



Carefully, prayerfully the Questing One 

Takes up the gold at set of sun- 
The prize secured, his long-sought goal 

At last attained. But now the spell 
Is lifted, and he sees the end , i 

Is yet to win. The clouds dispel - 
A Voice bids "Use your gold aright 

Lighten the darkness, ring the knell- 
Of sin and of suffering lest a blight 

Fall on you. Use the treasure well!" 

Mildred Westervelt, '13 



Page Fifty- Nine 




nineteen thirteen 



Honorary Member 

President 

Vice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Cheer Leader 



Jflotoer 
Purple Violets 

Cote 
Purple and Gold 

ifflotto 

Non Scholae sed Vitae 



Mr. Paul M. Pearson 
Georgina Fankboner 
Bess Linn 
Josephine Clapp 
Mary Fenno 
Edna Mathias 



P a gt Sixty 



Jformer jffflembersi 



Irene Bezner 
Jeanne Dennett 
Mary Dill 
Elizabeth Farnham 
Lucile Guertin 
Beatrice Hirshfield 
Natelle Hirsch 
Sybil Morgan 
Florence Myers 
Katherine Norris 
Mildred Otto 
Marjorie Read 
Bernice Wood 
Helen Ehrman 
Nellie Fuller 
Mabel Holmes 
Lillian Reincke 
Ruth Stokes 
Pearl Townsend 
Florence Wallace 
Leah Wyzanski 



Detroit, Mich. 
Port Washington, Wis. 
Waverly, Ohio. 
Richmond Hill, N. Y. 
Chicago, 111. 
Boston, Mass. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Norwich, Conn. 
Hinsdale, 111. 
Chicago, 111. 
Alexandria, Ind. 
Portland, Oregon 
Charleston, Mass. 
Detroit, Mich. 
St. Augustine, Fla. 
Oak Park, 111. 
Tarrytown, N. Y. 
Kankakee, 111. 
Greenwich, N. Y. 
Greenwich, N. Y. 
Allston, Mass. 



Page Sixty-One 




Co (f^arbner 



There is a house in Auburndale 
On a hill that's hard to climb, 
There we Seniors live together, 
And who climbs our heights sublime- 
Has hard work in slippery weather. 

Our dwelling place is Gardner called, 
The house of fun and frolic, 
Tis not all play — but lots of work 
And through our books we rollic — 
For SENIORS never duty shirk. 

To our abode this song is sung, 
A song of work and play, 
Our life there is a joyous one 
We'll think of it for aye — 
Of striving, hoping, loving, longing 
jollity and work well done. 



B. L. M. 15. 



P ait Sixty-Two 








OBvv 



Page Si^ty-Thrtt 



P a$e S i x ly -F our 



Nineteen Jftfteen 



In the year of 191 1 , when history first began for this class, two lone 
Freshmen were enrolled as the class which since has grown to a mighty 
body. Frequently, as memories will return, comes the recollection of a 
never to be forgotten Freshmen- Junior party when those same two novices 
escorted forty-eight laughing juniors on a picnic. There couldn't have 
been a more pathetic sight! It is so much easier to make a fool of oneself 
when others are near, but to be out to make a good impression — just two 
greenhorns — and then land one regal party in a swamp thick with mosqui- 
tos! That is indeed Freshman luck. 8$a 4 ' 

1912 brought many new members to the fold and they have worked 
with one accord to make their Senior year the best yet for Lasell. The 
friendship and love of our sister class helped us over many a rough place 
in our Sophomore year and made the way to the final goal a great deal 
easier. The little orange bedecked "nigger" kids didn't think that class 
spirit could reach a higher notch nor class love and unity grow stronger, 
until the old class united once more and with them many new members 
to make the Junior year the richest in our history. Instead of seeing all 
the trials and hardships which we are told are experienced by Seniors we 
foresee only the pleasure that work will give us, the friendships that we 
will bind with surest ties, and the good with which we hope to inspire our 
comrades and fellow-workers. The corrections added to the "stings," as 
we joyfully call them, of dear instructors will be remembered as they drift 
to us in after years not as petty nuisances but as kindly words which came 
to us just at the point when we needed them most. The girls of fifteen 
can always be said to have lived up to and abided by their motto — 
Sequere Optima. 



P[a ge S i x ty-F ive 




Page Si xty-Six 




Nineteen Jftfteen 



Honorary Member 




Mr. Robert E. Speer 


President 




Florence M. Evans 


Vice President 




Griselda Downs 


Secretary 




Catherine Carter 


Treasurer 




Veda Ferguson 


Cheer Leader 


jflotocr 
Tea Rose 

Color* 

Orange and Black 

Jftotto 

Sequere Optima 


Elizabeth Beach 



mi 

Hoorah Hoorah, one nine one five 
Hoorah Hoorah Lasell fifteen! 



Page S i x iy-S ei)e n 



ftoll Call 



Irene Apfelbaum 
I. Maud Andrews 
Mildred Ash 
Irene C. Ball 
Margarethe Bauman 
Elizabeth S. Beach 
Helen L. Benson 
{Catherine G. Bingaman 
Isabel E. Bradley 
Myrtle A. Brix 
Catherine G. Carter 
Judith E. Dollings 
L. Griselda Downs 
Bess E. Emerine 
Florence M. Evans 
Veda Ferguson 
Annie C. Gallagher 
Gladys S. Goodman 
Josephine Harris 
Elizabeth F. Hildreth 
Katherine A. Hoag 
Frances L. Johnsen 
Lucile Joscelyn 
Martha W. Keith 
Margaret King 
Sara F. Lane 
Ida Laubenstein 
Birdie M. Lipschuetz 
Ruth A. MacGregor 
Bernice L. Marx 
Adelaide M. Miller 
Genevieve M. Moore 
Ethel Murray 
Marguerite E. Owen 
Clara L. Paton 
Ada T. Patterson 



1 122 W. Wayne St., Fort Wayne Ind. 
Waterloo, Iowa 

45 Oak St., Binghamton, N. Y. 
Massena, N. Y. 
Grayling, Mich. 

121 Murray St., Binghamton, N. Y. 
Tower, Minn. 

218 E. 9th St., Plainfield, N. J. 
Boliver, N. Y. 

290 E. 21st St., N., Portland, Ore. 
702 Church St., Lynchburg, Va. 
Stont & Pendry, Wyoming, Ohio 
276 Essex Ave., Orange, N. J. 
935 N. Main St., Fostoria, Ohio 
1818 Madison Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio 
503 W. Mendenhall St., Bozeman, Mont. 
1 3 Smith Court, W. Newton, Mass. 
139 Warrenton Ave., Hartford, Conn. 
808 West End Ave., New York, N. Y. 

17 Oak St., Brattleboro, Vermont 
Ogden, Utah 

Greenport, Long Island, N. Y. 

18 Summer St., Newport, Vt. 
N. Middleboro, Mass. 

106 Washington Ave., Warren, Ohio 

5 Park Ave., Salem, Mass. 

425 Center St., Ashland, Penn. 

Toms River, N. J. 

1 19 Franklin St., Rumford, Me. 

2829 Melrose Av., Cincinnati, Ohio 

2121 E. 3rd St., Duluth, Minn. 

37 Coventry St., Newport, Vt. 

San Saba, Tex. 

2517 Harriet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. 

1 14 Merriam Ave., Leominster, Mass. 

531 Center St., Ashland, Ohio 



Page Sixty -Eight 



Vilette M. Peck 
Evelina E. Perkins 
Ina M. Rowe 
Martha C. Schumann 
Florence G. Skinner 
Mary A. Taylor 
Katherine Thorp 
Susan E. Tiffany 
Ruth C. Tuthill 
Mary Van Arsdel 
Doris R. Waller 
Maude T. Wetherbee 
Gladys Wilkes 
Nellie Woodward 



1 1 Peck St., Norwich, Conn. 

116 Waltham St., West Newton, Mass. 

404 Fountain St., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

244 Fairfield Ave., Hartford, Conn. 

38 Church St., S. Manchester, Conn. 

30 17 Calhoun Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. 

200 Mt. Vernon St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 

Blandford, Mass. 

Moravia, N. Y. 

Greencastle, Ind. 

166 Warren Rd, Toronto, Canada 

Lyndonville, Vt. 

4825 East Side Ave., Dallas, Texas 

35 Addington Rd., Brookline, Mass. 




Page Sixty- N i n , 



Jformer Jftemtiertf 



Frances B. Cox 
Mildred Cutting 
Amelia S. Hill 
Florence Humbird 
Mary L. Quick 
Mary E. Rupert 
Margretta R. Spooner 
Regina L. Stern 
Mary G. Wilcox 
Gladys W. Wright 
Alice E. Wardman 
Gertrude C. Knickerbocker 
Genevieve E. Watkins 



Dorchester, Mass. 
Fort Wayne, Ind. 
Colon, Mich. 
Spokane, Wash. 
Muncie, Ind. 
Howell, Mich. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
East Los Vegas, N. M. 
New Bedford, Mass. 
Pomfret Center, Conn. 
Washington, D. C. 
Albion, N. Y. 
Mount Carmel, Pa. 



Page Seventy 




Page Scccnly-One 




Page Seventy -Two 



Nineteen Sixteen 



Je — he — je — ha 

Je — hakeraker — boomeraker 

Roller — boiler — fire cracker, 
Sis — boom — bah, 

Sophomores — Sophomores 

Rah — rah — rah. 

Oh this thrilling cheer repeated so often by the loyal Sophs! Their en- 
thusiasm won out in every undertaking. 

First to serenade the Seniors. 

First to give their "Forty Years Hence Party" in honor of their dear 
sister class. 

Prompt to decorate for them when they first took their tables. 

Grateful to their Seniors for the party at Gardner. 

Happy to present the May Queen and Maid-of-Honor with gold 
friendship pins. 

These were a few of the many stunts done by Our Sophs. 



Page Seventy- Three 




Jlmeteen Sixteen 



President 




Frances Harris 


Vice President 




Marion Cutting 


Secretary 




Clover Robley 


Treasurer 




Rose Baer 


Cheer Leader 


jfletoer 
Yellow Sunset Rose 

Color* 

Blue and Gold 


Carol Rice 


Page Seoe nly -Four 







i^metecn Sixteen 



Emma Jane Bailey 
Marian Beach 
Helen Brooks 
Annie Carpenter 
Edna Christensen 
Evelyn Dunham 
Gladys Frauenthal 



Marion Newland 



Marion Griffin 
Laura Hale 
Cora Hasty 
Maude Hayden 
Elizabeth Hazelet 
Hortense Hoffman 
Helen Merrill 




Page Seeenty-Fite 



Jformer jWembers 



Beatrice Cobb 
Marion Gibbons 
Elizabeth Hurlburt 
Gertrude Lay 
Evelyn Lebowich 
Esther Porter 
June Raymond 
Dorothy B. Smith 
Alva Thomas 
Avalon Wilson 
Mildred Hyde 



(Mrs. D. W. Perin) 



Newton, Mass. 
Roslindale, Mass. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Westfield, Mass. 
Dorchester, Mass. 
Higganum, Conn. 
Belmont, Mass. 
Brockton, Mass. 
Lansford, Pa. 
Auburn, R. I. 
Pueblo, Colo. 




Page Seventy-Six 




Page Seven ly -Seve n 




Page Seventy -Eight 




Page Seventy-Nine 




jBmeteen Imnfcireb anfc H>ebenteen 



President 
Vice President 
Secretary and Treasurer 
Cheer Leader 



Emelia (Sister) Frankel 
Aimee Cohen 
Marjorie Morrison 
Jessie Shepherd 



Jflotoet 

Violet 

Colors 
Purple and Gold 



Page Eighty 



aaoii cau 



Aimee Cohen 
Emelia (Sister) Frankel 
Merveille Gratz 
Dorothy Hennessey 
Edith Hodges 
Florence Hallock 
Geraldine Merchant 
Marjorie Morrison 
Lenette Rogers 
Jessie Shepherd 
Jeane Walker 



New York 
Hopkinsville, Ky. 
New York 
Butte, Mont. 
Oneida, N. Y. 
Amsterdam, N. Y. 
El Paso, Texas 
Melrose, Mass. 
So. Carver, Mass. 
Middletown, Dela. 
Summit, N. J. 




Page Eighty-One 



H>ongg 



H-a-s-e bouble H, Hasfell 

Hail, Alma Mater, we sing to thee 
Fairest, our dear Lasell, show our fidelity 

Oh-e-la- 
Long may we cherish her, faithful we'll be 
To this our school that's loved by you and me. 

J. L. W. '10 

3t'a gltoapa Jfair. 8Keatfier 

Give a cheer, then, for the Freshmen 
Who have left their homes so dear 
To meet the stern professors 
With trembling and great fear. 

CHORUS 

For its always fair weather 
When Lasell girls get together 
Their hearts all so loyal 
To their Alma Mater dear. 

Give a cheer then for the Sophomores 
Whose importance they do feel 
They've passed from out the Freshies 
To shine in higher fields. 

CHORUS 

For its always, etc. 

Give a cheer then for the Juniors, 
With their light and happy air. 
They've faith and hope a-plenty 
In the lives they made so fair. 

CHORUS 

For its always etc. 

Give a cheer, then for the Seniors, 
Of whom soon we'll be bereft; 
May they always be successful 
When their caps and gown they're left. 

CHORUS 

For its always, etc. 



Page E i g h ly - T w o 




Page Ei§\hty-T hr ec 




Page Eighty- Four 



Nineteen 2|unbreb anb €tgt)teen 



We are, perhaps, the most important class here at school, for you see 
so very much depends upon us, as we are in the very begii ning of things. 
Without a corking class, such as we are, for a starter in the school's career 
the upper class men could expect to do nothing. They all look at us and 
think, "Well, that is just the way we were, and that is just the reason we 
are what we are, because we were preps once too." We go in for every- 
thing, tennis, mandolin club, Orphean, athletics, concerts and help to 
keep up the interest in general. In proportion to our number, our class 
spirit and stunts keep pace with the other classes. In the beginning of this 
year we were nine, but Betty Carter was not well enough to remain till 
the end and now we are eight. 




P a g c E i g h I y-F i 0< 



1 





tneteen Hunfcireb anb Ctgfjteen 



President 



Elizabeth Stiles 



Color 

Yellow and White 

jflotocr 

Violet 



Page Eighty-Six 



Nineteen Htmtoreb anb Ctgiiteen 



Katherine Bowman 
Helen Moebs 
Dorothy Stickney 
Jacqueline Bickford 
Anita Hotchkiss 
Hilda (Chucky) Smith 
Elizabeth Stiles 




Page Eighly-Seven 




Page Eighty-Eight 



SPECIALS 




Page Ei g h ly - N i nc 




Page Ninety 



Specials 



Classes may come and classes may go 
But Specials go on forever. 

Lasell is fortunate in having not only four very fine regular classes, but 
a fifth class equally fine — namely— the Special Class. We congratulate 
them on the remarkable improvement which they have made during the 
last two years, Formerly they were looked upon more or less as out- 
siders, but how we find them a decidedly well organized class, having their 
officers, colors, flower, songs, and a very commendable class spirit. 
The Specials are a representative class, being prominent in the musical 
organizations, Dramatics, Missionary Society, and Athletics. 

As one might correctly infer from the name, most of the girls are spe- 
cializing in some subject, such as Household Economics, Music or Art. 

Whenever any school event of importance occurs, we find the Specials 
willing and ready to take their part in the proceedings. 

We venture to say that as Minstrels, the Specials of 1912-13 could not 
be surpassed. 

It is to the Specials of 1913-14 that we are indebted for the first moving 
picture show ever given at Lasell. 

"Give a cheer then for the Specials, 
Who will always linger here 
To their Alma Mater loyal 
They will ever hold her dear." 



Page N inely-One 





President 
Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 
Cheer Leader 




pectate 



Avalon Wilson 
Allie Pitblado 
Dorothy Smith 
Dorothy Bevans 
Dorothy Darrow 



Colors; 

Green and White 



Page Ninety-Two 




pectate 



Alden, Esther 
Anderson, Ruth 
Bailey, Elzada 
Beaver, Edna 
Bevans, Dorothy 
Bevin, Alice 
Burge, Nellie 
Caldwell, Rena 
Campbell, Mary 
Clark, Florence 
Close, Lavina 
Cone, Gladys 
Darrow, Dorothy 
Davis, Constance 
Downs, Ruth 
Ellis, Julia 
Fuller, Florence 
Gates, Florence 
Gerard, Madeline 
Giffin, Cora 
Griggs, Jane 
Goddard, Mildred 
Hall, Ruth 
Harvey, Nellie 
Hill, Dorothy 
Hettrick, Bernice 
Hoefflin, Rose 
Kerrissey, Genevieve 
Latimer, Helen 
Lorber, Irma 



Lucas, Louise 
Ludeke, Helen 
McCallum, Marie 
McCormick, Aline 
Morse, Ruth 
O'Kelly, Monica 
Patterson, Helen 
Pitblado, Allie 
Porter, Adeline 
Post, Mildred 
Shuttleworth, Beatrice 
Schooley, Helen 
Smith, Dorothy 
Smith, Gladys 
Solovich, Cecelia 
Spicer, Martha 
Spiro, Rita 
Springall, Sarah 
Stough, Hazel 
Tenison, Lena 
Thomas, Alva 
Vinton, Katherine 
Voltz, Velma 
Wallace, Ann 
Ward, Frances 
Whitehead, Elizabeth 
Wilcox, Mollie 
Williams, Eunice 
Wilson, Avalon 
York, Natalie 



Page Ninety. Three 




Page Ninety-Four 




Page Ninety-Five 




Page Ninciy-Silx 



Canoe H>ong 



Come girls canoeing for dear Lasell 
We'll pull on the old Charles River 
Wavelets are dancing, as we are paddling 
Canoes entrancing call us to them! 
Pull with a will girls, we'll win the race 
And a name for our Alma Mater 
Stroke ever steady, ever ready 
Stroke for our dear Lasell! 

L. M. B. '14 



Page Nine fly -Seocn 





Page N i ne ly - E i ght 



lUtten Cretans tfje <&uzm 

Hail to thee, Queen of the joyous May 
Adored by each subject this gladsome day. 
There was never a Queen of virtue more rare 
Whose subjects for her more adventures would dare 
For as fragrant with beauty as are the spring flowers 
Which open their buds at the touch of the showers, 
So shines forth thy beauty, most glorious Queen 
And lends a rich grace to all this fair scene. 
We promise obedience to all thy requests 
And crown thee with pleasure, now gracious and 
best. 

Catherine Carter, '15. 




ongg 

Senior's; ifSlap ©ap iking 

Tune: Mendelssohn's Spring Song 

In the gentle spring time, when the girls 

Do come to greet you, dear Queen of the May, 

May you receive the tribute 

Which we bring to you. 

It is the greatest honor which we pay. 

Now we do all honor thee 

And we do all sing to thee 

Our Queen of the May, in all your majesty 

Garbed in the whitest robes 

And crown upon your head 

Lasell's delight you e're will prove 

In all your grace and charm. 

Oh May Queen dear, we wish you all good cheer! 

Maid of Honor to you 

We wish success life through! 

Chorus 

Now the Seniors all come here today, 
To welcome the May Queen, 
We stand in patience waiting 
To pay homage to our Queen. 
We're wondering who's the chosen one, 
Her name will soon be known, 
And we'll honor her and welcome her 
When she comes to take her throne. 



Page Ninety-Nine 




Pagfeet Pall &onp 



Fight for Lasell, girls, 
Play with all your might 
All in your places, hold that ball real tight! 
We stand united, 
For we sure must win — 
So fight forever, when the game begins. 

L. M. B. 



'14 



L-A-S-E-double L-Lasell, 

Today we're playing Radcliffe, 

And we'll play right well, 

For we want to show them how strong is Lasell! 

Yes we do! 
Into that high basket 
Ev'ry time we'll score; 

And we'll win from Radcliffe fame ever more! 

N. E.W.'IS 



Page One Hundred 



g>cl)ool ^cttbttteg 




Page One Hundred t a n d n e 




P a g e n e Hundred and Two 




#rpfjean Club 



Every Wednesday just at the tick of three o'clock, voices are heard in 
the hall, among which there is a very decided one, "Girls, go quickly to 
Orphean." About five minutes later on or to be more exact, ten or fifteen 
minutes later, those of us who have been fortunate enough to make the 
club, go into the chapel, sit down, and await the tap, tap of Mr. Dun- 
ham's baton and the bang of Mr. Curries first chords. 

The club is composed of about fifty girls who have excellent voices, 
with the exception of those who have slipped in unnoticed. 

The pieces which are studied are carefully selected, show splendid 
taste and afford great opportunities for the training of the girls' voices. 
After the pieces have been mastered, which usually takes until about the 
last of May, a concert is given in which we are assisted by a soloist from 
Boston. Among the pieces which were studied last year were Stabat Mater 
Greeting, Rest Thee on this Mossy Pillow" and the final chorus from the 
"Wishing Bell." 



Page n c 1 1 u n d r c d a n d Three 




PageOnc H un dr e d a n d F our 




#lee Club (Officers 



director 

Miss Goodrich 
^restbettt 
Charlotte Swartwout, '14 

Vfce-$reaibent 
Lois Brader, '14 

g>ecretatp anb Creasrtiter 
Dora Goodwillie, '14 

Jiusmefis iHanager 
Barbara Jones,' 14 

Heaber 
Lucile Scott,' 14 



jftrsst Sopranos 
Genevieve Bettcher 
Helen Benson 
Katherine Bingaman 
Genevieve Kerrissey 
Marion Newland 
Lucile Scott 
Evelyn Schmidt 

jfivnt aitosf 

Dora Goodwillie 
Bernice Hettrich 
Charlotte Swartwout 



£>econb ^optanos 
Mildred Goddard 
Ruth Hall 
Mary Taylor 
Avalon Wilson 
Nellie Woodward 



g>eeonb aitos 
Elizabeth Beach 
Barbara Jones 
Martha Schumann 
Ethel Vance 



P age One Hundred and Five 




P age One Hundred and Six 



jfttanbolm Club 



This year a mandolin club was formed and proved to be the largest 
instrumental club ever organized at Lasell, there being fourteen members. 
The following officers were elected: President, Lucile Scott ' 1 4, Leader and 
director, Lois Brader 14, Secretary, Judith Dollings 15, Treasurer, 
Vilette Peck '15. The other members of the club were : Helen Rollins ' 1 4, 
Genevieve Bettcher '14, Nellie Youngers '14, Elsie Doleman '14, Katherine 
Hoag '15, Carol Rice '16, Laura Hale 16, Maude Freeman 15, Dorothy 
Stickney prep, and Ruth Cammack ' 1 4 at the piano. The club rendered 
one selection and also played the accompaniment for one of the encores at 
the Glee Club Concert both of which numbers were greatly enjoyed. 
Miss Dorothy Payne ' 1 4 rendered the violin part of the selection given 
by the mandolin club and both her playing and willingness to help were 
much appreciated. 




s< 



V* ■*s*flflBffi£»i 





J 



»— ■— «» 




P a ?, c One Hundred and Seven 




P a$t ne Hundred and Eight 




Bramattcsi 



The Lasell Dramatic Club organized with the following officers: 
Alva Thomas, President; Mildred Post, Vice-President; Allie Pitblado, 
Secretary. Because of illness Miss Thomas withdrew from school and 
Miss Evelyn Schmidt was made President. Throughout the year the 
club proved a strong organization and they offered to the school the follow- 
ing treats which were greatly appreciated by all : — 

November 6, 1913— Mr. Arthur Kachell read "The Music Master." 
January 13, 1914 — Mrs. Blanche C. Martin read "If I were King." 
February 2, 1914 — The Club gave "The Romancers." 
April 23, 1914 — Mrs. Elizabeth Pooler Rice read "Cousin Kate." 

Lasell will always be indebted to the 1913-14 club for making Mrs. 
Elizabeth Pooler Rice its honorary member. Mrs. Rice whose picture 
is above has given several readings at Lasell and is warmly welcomed by a 
host of friends at each visit. The untiring efforts of Mrs. Martin, the 
club leader, are largely responsible for the club's success year after year. 



Page One Hundred and Nine 




Page One Hundred and T 



en 





P a £ e n c Hundred and Eleven 



fBest Mtutyes 



There's nothing too good for these girls of mine, 

Nothing ever too fine! 
Yes, richer than Croesus I wish they could be, — 

Not alone with the riches of time. 
The boundless wealth that I covet for them 

Must come as a just reward, 
And not an inheritance easily claimed, 

As the gift of a prince to his ward. 
There's nothing too great I wish they could be, 

These children just facing the west, 
With long life ahead and love in store 

And boundless lands to possess. 
But each must climb to her lofty height 
Through honest labor and self -fought fight. 
For the "little white doves" of 1915, 

This special blessing I pray: 
Lives that are true and honest and just, 

And hearts that are pure alway, 
A longing to share with others their gifts, 

And peace, that abideth for aye. 

L. R. P. 



Page One Hundred and Twelve 




P a g e n e Hundred and Thirteen 









Ciingtian Cnbeabor 

anb 

jUtetonarp 



Among all the organizations here at Lasell, these two societies 
take their stand among the foremost. The officers and staff of workers do 
all in their power to make a success of their individual part, and they all 
cooperate to get the best results possible. The Missionary Society has 
some of the Sunday Vespers in charge and for these they secure splendid 
speakers, as wel! as good music. The Christian Endeavor Society offers 
to all the girls an opportunity to express at least once a week some of their 
"worth-while" thoughts, and to show what deep and sound character 
they really have. 

These organizations are of great value to the girls, if for no other 
reason than that they train them to be of some help to those around them 
after they leave school. Surely there is not one person who would not 
wish the heartiest success to these societies, and wish it warmly too! 



PageOne Hundred andFourteen 



3 i&qutb 



The editor of the "Allerlei" has kindly given me the opportunity to 
say a word to the large company of students and alumnae of Lasell for 
whom this book is especially prepared. I can almost see you all again as 
I have seen you in chapel in the last six years and as I have met the "old 
girls" during the commencement seasons. I can see you rejoicing in the 
tasks to which you are giving your lives under the inspirations you have 
received in the glad school days. 

You seem to be saying that the inspirations of life come mainly from 
two sources, memories and visions. These two are much more closely 
related than we sometimes imagine. How many times we have reason 
to be grateful for the inspirations of memory. When we think of school 
days, we think not only of the building on the hill and its beautiful sur- 
roundings, of books and pictures and class room tasks. We think of those 
who have given us more than instruction. They have given us personal 
kindness, patient helpfulness, noble ideals and unselfish love. We can 
never put into words the gratitude we feel for the influence they have 
exerted upon us. When memory recalls their faces, their words and their 
earnest endeavors in our behalf, our hearts are thrilled and our eyes be- 
come misty. We bend to our tasks with a nobler determination under the 
inspiration of memory. 

Our visions often seem to come from the great unknown. We cannot 
trace them to their source. When we insist upon learning whence they 
came as well as whither they would lead us, we find that they are made out 
of stuff that memory has furnished. That is a very significant statement 
made by M. Gevaert that "Creation in art is memory modified by per- 
sonality." Creation in art is the product of vision. The imagination takes 
the material offered by the memory of our strongest, purest, noblest 
friends and out of it creates a vision of our possible selves. By that 
vision we are inspired to be true to the best that God has given us and to 
devote ourselves courageously to the difficult and dangerous tasks that 
need to be done. 

Whatever the size of our bank account, everyone who has known the 
influence of Lasell is rich in memories and may be rich in splendid visions. 
These are the real and the highest inspirations. These enrich the life 
with those choicest blessings that may be passed on to cheer and 
strengthen other lives. "Bobby" Burns loved Glencairn and sang — 
"The mother may forget her child 
That smiles sae sweetly on her knee: 
But I'll remember thee, Glencairn, 
And all that thou hast done for me. 

You notice that you can substitute Lasell for Glencairn and still keep 
the perfect rhythm. 

Memories and visions! May we all have these blessed inspirations 
throughout the years and pass them on to every life that touches our own. 
Then let's take the message given by a certain speaker this last commence- 
ment season and make it our own 'for aye' — "What I dare to dream, that 
will I dare to do." Dr. William C. Gordon 

P age ne Hundred and F if I e e n 




Page One Hundred and Sixteen 




Page One Hundred and S e c e n teen 




P age ne Hundred and Eighteen 



r\ 111 L/lj 







Page One Hundred and Nineteen 




P age n e Hundred and Twenty 



tEtye gtfjletic gs&octatton 



The Athletic Association is one of the best known clubs in the school. 
It was organized in the fall of 1906 and has been steadily advancing ever 
since that time. Its object is to encourage every form of athletics and to 
increase the school spirit. Through the association the members can enter 
the canoe club, the basket ball team, the tennis tournament, the swimming 
meet, and all the field events. With the membership dues and proceeds 
of our entertainment the club awards prizes to the winners in all the sports 
of the year. This season the enrollment has been much larger than in 
former years. It seems that without the association the athletic life at 
Lasell would lack the spirit and vigor it now possesses. Altogether we 
have reason to hope that each coming year will show an increase in mem- 
bership and in enthusiasm. 




Page One Hundred and T w eniy-0 n 





Page One Hundred and Twenly-Two 




» I ■ 

V • if* 



* ; 4 







ff^i 



'.' 



• ** 



i 1 



Brill, ittap, 1914 

How disappointed everyone was, when on Drill Day we awoke, 
bright and early, to find that the Weather Man had failed us and that 
it was raining; but our spirits were lightened when the "balloon man" 
came bringing with him not only gay colored balloons, to represent the 
different companies, but also fair weather. 

At three o'clock all the companies dressed in their new white uni- 
forms assembled in the gymansium. At the command of Major Dorothy 
P. Payne, the whole battalion, headed by Captain Ranlett's band, 
marched over to the campus before Carpenter Hail, where a throng 
of spectators waited, displaying the colors of the three rival companies 
from every vantage point. 

The three companies in turn A, C and B were marshaled on to the 
field for company drill by their respective Captains, Genevieve M. Bettcher , 
Dorothy Canfield and Clara P. MacDonald. After watching the three 
companies drill everyone agreed that it would be hard to select the best 
company, for all three showed the effect of the faithful drilling 
that had been done all during the year. 

After the company drills the individual Junior and Senior prize 
squads were called on to the field. The winners of these two prizes were 
especially hard to select. 

Our drill was brought to a close by the evening ceremony, when the 
whole battalion passed in review before Major Dorothy P. Payne and 
Adjutant Evelyn C. Schmidt. Then followed the awarding of the prizes by 
Captain Julian I. Chamberlain, adjutant of the 8th regiment M.V.M. 
The Lasell banner which is annually awarded in the company compe- 
tition drill went to Clara P. MacDonald, captain of Company B, but 
each of the three companies supported a winner. The medal in the indi- 
vidual senior competition was awarded to Clara Paton, private 
in Company B. The first junior prize went to Carol Rice, a private 
in company A, and the second junior medal was awarded to Rita H. 
Spiro, a private in company C. After the awarding of prizes the battal- 
ion marched back to the Main Building where they were dismissed by 
Captain Ranlett. 

P age One Hundred and Twenly-Three 




Page One Hundred and Twenty-Four 



Canoe Club 



ftoii Call 



BLUE CREW (WINNERS) 
Florence Evans (Stroke) 
Hazel Harris 
Ruth Davis 
Dorothy Bevans 



Mary Taylor (Capt.) 



Maud Hayden 
Gratia de Zouche 
Cora Hasty 
Carol Rice 



RED CREW 

Genevieve Bettcher (Stroke) 
Marion Newland 
Dorothy Bushnell 
Lena Tenison 

Clara MacDonald (Capt.) 



Avalon Wilson 
Evelyn Schmidt 
Francis Harris 
Isabel Bradley 



P a ge ne Hundred and Twenty -F i Oi 





Page One H undrei and Twenty-Six 




PageOne Hundred and T w e n ly -S even 




Page One Hundred and Twenty -Eight 



Eije Pasfeet pall &eam 

A new era in athletics was introduced in 1914 when Radcliffe's chal- 
lenge to a game of basket ball was accepted. The enthusiam was 
satisfactorily shown by the faithfulness with which both the first and 
second teams practised for the grand climax. The Radcliffe game was 
not a success in score but the basket ball team certainly did their best 
to show Radcliffe it was made of the right stuff. If the Lasell team 
keeps up its good work, it will, within a few years, be able in every 
way to play a winning game. 



Pa ge One Hundred and Twenty - N ine 




Page One Hundred and Thirty 






tEracfe 



TRACK WINNERS 



Genevieve Bettcher 
Ruth Davis 
Abbie Lee Viener 
Lucile Joscelyn 
Evalina Perkins 
Bess Emerine 



Ruth Anderson 
Cora Hasty 
Carol Rice 
Marion Griffin 
Maud Hayden 
Nell Woodward 



Pa ge ne H undred and T h i r ty -0 ne 



earerg of tfje Hetterg 



1913 

Wba&t atoaroeo nje letter H 



Edna Mathias 
June Raymond 
Mary Fenno 
Margaret Livermore 
Josephine Clapp 



Clara MacDonald 
Cfjose tofjo toon ti)e W 



Abbie Viener 
Edna Mathias 



Caroline Lawton 
Margaret Gregson 
Marion Newland 
Dorothy Hartshorn 
Evelyn Hauser 



Gladys Wright 
Bertine Libby 



<Ef)e (Kennis Cup toas $Son op 

Mary Fenno 

Sijose iSinning Jf trst $Mace m &totmming toere 



Mildred Post 



Marion Newland 



1914 

tKfie Hearers: of tfje 31 



Mary Taylor 
Florence Evans 
Hazel Harris 
Maud Hayden 
Cora Hasty 



Carol Rice 



Mary Taylor 
Florence Evans 
Hazel Harris 



Elsie Doleman 
®l tfje %% 

Genevieve Bettcher 
<®i tfje &W 



Gratia De Zouche 
Dorothy Bevans 
Carol Rice 
Florence Gates 
Ruth Davis 



Nell Woodward 



Ruth Davis 
Nell Woodward 
Clara MacDonald 



Carol Rice 



Velma Voltz 

tCfje Wtnnix Cup toas; toon bp 

Dorothy Bevans 

GTfee Jfirst $lace* in ^toimmiug auo ©toing 

Florence Gates 



Page One H undr ed and Thirty-Two 







Page One Hundred and Thirty-Th ret 




P age One Hundred and Thirty-Four 



To our loyal and helpful friend 



Mr. Jack Connolly 



we dedicate these pages 



Page One Hundred and Thirty -Fi«t 




Page One H undr ed and Thirty-Six 



£agell Heabeg 



Our school paper, Lasell Leaves has a monthly issue of between one 
thousand and fifteen hundred copies. The year 1913-14 was the 39th 
anniversary of the paper and according to authorities the paper showed 
an improvement over the issues of the first few years. Three years 
ago the management of the paper was put upon a new and more busi- 
ness-like basis, resulting in a self-paying proposition. In these three 
years the Leaves has increased from twenty to thirty-six pages; the adver- 
tising is placed in the hands of a soliciting agency, thus making the 
magazine pay for itself. The number of exchanges has increased from 
forty to three hundred and fifty, whereas at one time the total publication 
numbered only four hundred. The addition of cuts, illustrations, jokes, 
more headings besides the special cover designs has helped greatly to 
improve the paper. The idea of the editorial staff is to make the pa- 
per of real interest to every Lasell girl, everywhere. Especially for the 
"old girls" are the departments, "The Personal," and "The Supple- 
ment," which have been developed as fully as possible in the short 
life they have had. The aim of the paper is to keep each subscriber 
in touch with Lasell life, and to this end the staff is putting forth its 
best efforts. 



P a g e n e H u n d r c d n n d T/iirly-Sevcn 




P a g e ne H u nd r e d and T hirly- Ei$hl 



Cfje Wtvlei 



A year book of Lasell Seminary published by the Junior Class (1915) 



At intervals for several years the junior classes of Lasell Seminary 
have published year books, large and small, thick and thin, antique and 
modern. The class of 1915 offer this their Allerlei, which covers two years 
beginning with 1912, and which briefly anticipates coming events. There 
is much of real Lasellism which we cannot put into words, but we do 
hope to have suggested bits which will call to your minds the Lasell 
slogan, — "Once a Lasell girl, always a Lasell girl." 



Q$e &taff 



Bess Emerine 
Nell Woodward 
Doris Waller 
Adelaide Miller 



Veda Ferguson 
Mary Taylor 
Marguerite Owen 
Florence Evans 



Page One Hundred and Thirty- Nine 




P a g e nc Hundred and Forty 



Jfrencf) $iap 



LE BARBIER de SEVILLE 

Heralded by effective posters and charming "billets," the French play 
of 1914 was presented Thursday, the 19th of February. It was as pretty 
a production as ever has been seen at Lasell. Under the direction of Made- 
moiselle Le Royer, the cast worked steadily, and produced "Le Barbier 
de Seville" with scarcely one amateurish failing. The characters were all 
especially well fitted for their parts and spoke as glibly in a foreign tongue 
as in their own. The selection of the play was excellent, being such as to 
make it easily understood by those to whom French is a hopeless riddle. 
It is a compliment to the girls, that the audience, a large part of which 
understood little, was able to follow the story so well, and appreciate 
its laughable situations. Catherine Carter was the adorable heroine, 
Rosine, and we all fell quite as much in love with her as we did the hand- 
some count Almaviva, Gladys Goodman. We plotted with them as 
they schemed to outwit Rosine's autocratic guardian, the Dr. Barthalo, 
of Mildred Post. Myrtle Brix as Rosine's music master, Don Bazile, 
aided Barthalo, and with his blunderings amused the audience highly. 
Dora Goodwillie played the title role, Figaro, Barbier de Seville, who 
is the friend and confidant of the count. Lillian Schwartz was the 
notary who united the happy lovers, for, of course, it ended happily, as 
all things should. 

The stage setting was realistic, and made an excellent back- 
ground for the action. Mildred Smith was director, Marguerite 
Owen, manager, and Mary Taylor, assistant. Girls of the French 
department acted as ushers and assisted at the reception which fol- 
lowed. The smoothness with which the entire play was presented was 
due to the care and foresight of Mademoiselle Le Royer. For her, the 
cast, and all the aides we have only congratulations upon the success of the 
entertainment. 



P a g e ne Hundred and Forty-On 




Pa«eOne H undr ed and F or ty - T ' w o 



German ipiapsi 



THE CHRISTMAS PLAY 

A few days before our Christmas vacation Fraulein Heinrich and the 
German department entertained us with an old German Christmas play 
as it originated among the peasant folk centuries ago. 

The play was presented in four tableaux with appropriate dialogue and 
charming melodies. The following was the cast: — 
Joseph der Zimmermann Martha Schumamn 

Sein Weile Maria Lucile Scott 

Walthanser Elsie Doleman 

Melchior Isabel Bradley 

Caspan, der Mohr Bernice Marx 

Michel Rose Hoefflin 

Stoffel Judith Dollings 

Cyriak Hortense Hoffman 

Guldinsack, der Wirt auf Bethlehem Marie Klenze 

Die bose Wirtin, sein Weib Evelyn Dunham 

Es spielt am Orgel Mary Curtiss 

The duets of Miss Schumamn and Miss Scott were a delight as was also 
their reverent presentation of the characters of Joseph and Mary. 

Miss Dunham portrayed with great spirit the shrewish wife of the inn- 
keeper. Miss Klenze took the part of the latter and showed very plainly 
the troubles of a hen-pecked husband. 

The three kings in their gorgeous, improvised robes, with their stately 
bearing, acted with kingly grace; and the little shepherds in their quaint 
costumes took their parts in a most realistic manner. 

One of the most satisfactory features of the presentation was the beau- 
tiful organ accompaniment by Miss Curtiss. 

DIE HOCHZEITSREISE 

We owe Fraulein Heinrich and the German Department many thanks 
for a delightful evening on Wednesday, March the fourth. The play 
which they presented is by Roderick Benedit and is called "Die Hoch- 
zeitsreise." The story is about a methodical professor who has just been 
married. He does not wish to change his former habits in the least even 
for one day and so he takes his bride to their rooms directly after the 
wedding ceremony. The bride has no intentions of conforming to her 
husband's wishes and in the end she so converts him by her charm that 
they start out on the wedding journey. 

Elsie Doleman, Rose Hoefflin, Judith Dollings, Marie Klenze and Martha 
Schumamn portrayed their parts admirably. 

After the play a reception was held in the parlors for the German stu- 
dents and their guests. 



P a g e n e Hundred and Forty- Th: 




P ase One Hundred and Forty -Four 




P a ge ne Hundred and Forty-Five 




elcome, 1914 



It is my great privilege as president of the forty-seven members of the 
class of 1914 to extend to you a cordial and most hearty welcome to our 
class night revels and gaiety. Like the happy fairies of old we dedicate 
this hour to jest and jollity and promise you not a note of sadness even 
though it be farewell. 

With glad and grateful hearts we welcome our beloved parents, — 
they who have been so self-sacrificing and so absorbed in our joy and 
success during these school years and who have come here tonight to 
understand and share our happiness. 

Dear friends who have kept us ever cheered and interested by kindly 
messages and remembrances from the outside world, we bid you welcome. 

Dear school-mates, to you also we extend a special welcome tonight. 
Your kindly attitude and innumerable acts of kindness have brightened our 
school life all along the way. Without your sympathy and friendship this 
night could never be. 

Our principal, Dr. Winslow, to you we extend a hearty welcome and with 
our welcome we express our deep appreciation for your unselfish interest, 
your unfailing kindness shown to this our class. 

And dear teachers, one and all, who have by your individual power, 
experience and unfailing energy directed us through blunders, up to an 
understanding of a better and higher living, — we thank you and welcome 
you. 

In many ways we have been a most fortunate and happy class; not only 
have we excelled in numbers, but in our many advantages, for Lasell each 
year is striving for something higher and nobler than before. 

Again the class of 1914 extends to you one and all a hearty welcome. 

R. H. N. '14. 



Page OncHundred and Forty-Six 




IJroceftStoitai 



As we Seniors all come here tonight 

A mighty class you see, 

Though we've struggled hard to do the right 

We bear the victory. 

Our comrades come from East and West, 

We are a well known band, 

Our leader ne'er can equaled be 

In many and many a land. 

CHORUS 
Hail, dear Lasell, your daughters true 
Will ever loyal be, 
Nineteen fourteen will honor you 
Though we stray from sea to sea, 
Whate'er of fame may come to us 
You will our laurels share, 
That we may repay your love some day 
And your constant watchful care.j 

We chose our colors, red and white, 

For love and purity, 

And to those emblems fair and bright 

We'll ever faithful be. 

Our flower is the rose so red, 

Of love, a symbol too 

And "Non Nobis Sed Aliis" 

Is everything we do. 



P age ne Hundred a nd For (y-S even 



And so to-night with happy hearts 

We greet our friends so dear 

Who share with us the closing night 

Of this, our Senior year. 

We'll tell you something of our past 

And of our future too, 

Before you go, you all may know 

What nineteen fourteen can do. 

DOROTHY F. HARTSHORN 



Ikcesatoual 



Now the time has come for parting; 
Now the Seniors bid farewell; 
But fond memories forever 
Deep in our hearts will dwell. 
Even though school days are ended, 
And our laurels here are won, 
"Non Nobis, Sed Aliis" leads us 
To a work that must be done. 

Strong the friendships that will bind us 
To the school upon the hill, 
And though far away we wander 
Keep her fame and honor still. 
With her guidance we'll not falter, 
In our struggle for the right: 
Bravely let us face the future, 
With our motto e'er in sight. 

So in this last hour of parting 
Sadly now we bid farewell 
Yet our hearts will ever cherish 
Loving memories of old Lasell. 
Happy days we've spent together 
We'll ne'er forget their cheer, 
And our love fore'er unite us 
To our Alma Mater dear. 



HAZEL K. HARRIS 



Page One Hundred a nd F or i y- E i g hi 




Jfaretodl to tfje Croto'g Jteait 



In ail our loyal fellowship at Lasell the crow's nest is the only spot 
that the Seniors claim as their undisputed property. But we have many 
times extended a gracious invitation to the members of the other classes 
to share it with us for never can they set foot on this place without that 
invitation. 

When we get a little bit too lofty to be well understood by underclass- 
men we retreat to this secluded spot to commune with the brilliancy found 
only in the minds of the Seniors. 

It is in this old traditional seat we have made many plans for the future 
with its magic opportunities. Some of our members in their dreams 
for the betterment of humanity have seen the world changed in the twink- 
ling of an eye, when by the simple act of casting their ballot the reign of 
peace and happiness will be established forever. Others with ambition, 
musical or histrionic talent have seen themselves winning the admiration 
and applause of large audiences. Still others with well grounded and 
practical ideas of homemaking have here in imagination builded their 
homes where happiness, love and truth reign supreme. 

But whether our dream has been of universal fame or of love at home, all 
of us have built our castles and we feel that the inspiration needed to 
urge us on has been furnished by the atmosphere which envelopes the 
crow's nest. 

With whatever intentions we came here we found it a continual source of 
pleasure and our happy recollections connected with the crow's nest can 
never be blotted out, even though we say farewell and give it up to the 
Seniors of next year. 

Dear friends it is here that your minds will blossom forth into brilliant, 
wonderful activity and as if by the waving of a magic wand you will 
span the chasm which lies between Juniorhood and Seniorhood. 

It is the anticipation of your greatness that brings us closer to you to- 
night and as we surrender to you with love and congratulations this dear 
old crow's nest we will sing a song in sweet remembrance of the days that 
have been. E. V. '14. 



Page One Hundred and Forty-Nim 



€la$g i^igfjt ^>oug 

(Solo by Lucilc Scott) 
Tune: Irish Fol\ Song Arthur Foote 

We'll wander far and v/ide, dear, 
But we'll come back again; 
We'll come back to our Alma Mater 
And to you dear friends. 
Although the years may flee 
Our thoughts v/ill ever be of thee, 
Of thee dear, Alma Mater; 

And now, our Alma Mater, 

We have to say farewell, 

For many happy hours we each have spent here at 

Lasell 
Nineteen fourteen will pledge to you 
That she will e'er be true. 
We'll be coming back, Alma Mater, 
Oh— Oh— Oh— Alma Mater, 
We'll be comin' back, Alma Mater. 



Jfaretodl to Croto's ifiteat 

Good night old crow's nest dear we love you. 

When the skies are bright and clear, 

We love you ( 

Every senior once and all, 

Happy memories will recall. 

All the good old times are over, 

We love you, we love you. 

II 
Now we sing farewell to you, 
Crow's Nest dear. 
To you we will e're be true 
Crow's Nest dear. 

Tho' we may roam far from your sight 
We'll never forget this night. 
Now we sing a fond farewell, 
Dear Crow's Nest, farewell. 



P a | c n e Hundred and F i f I y 




i§>ong to tfje Jf lames of '14 

Tune: Auld Lang Syne 

Altho' the seas between us lie, 
These friendships will hold dear, 
And tho' we stray far, far away, 
We'll meet again some year. 

And for our Alma Mater dear, 
For dear old Lasell, 
We'll take a cup of kindness yet 
For dear old Lasell. 



Page One Hundred and Fifly-Ons 



jfaretueli to ^arbiter 



As the last of the three school homes which we visit tonight we come 
to you beloved Gardner to pay our parting tribute. Our hearts are full 
as we think of this one glorious year spent together, of our joys and varied 
experiences under your now familiar roof. 

Imposing and majestic you stand on your grassy hill top, from which 
one may look out upon the roofs and trees of seven surrounding towns. 
But we whom you have sheltered were apart from all that outside world; 
we had no need of it, for we were a unit in ourselves, all working toward 
one goal, for we come from east and west and north and south, not only 
for an honorable graduation and a diploma, but to fit ourselves for a more 
worthy life, to clarify our vision and to strengthen those qualities that will 
enable us to bear the responsibilities of later years, unconsciously ac- 
quiring through our daily relationship that all essential gift — the ability 
to live harmoniously with others. 

As we separate tonight leaving our Senior home with a song of parting, 
let us sing ' 'au revoir' ' but not goodbye, for we are confident that the friends 
we have made here will meet many times in the years that are to come. 

E. V. 14 



PageOne H undr ed and F if ly-Two 




jfaretoeU to Cusfjwan 



Now we come to dear old Cushman 
Gathering place of all Lasell girls 
Oldest one of all the buildings 
Standing high upon this terrace 
Looking o'er the lighted campus 
Lighted bright with happy faces 
Faces of our many school-mates 
Listen while we sing in parting 
Our farewell to Cushman Hall. 

Hours we've spent within your portals 
Hours of profit, hours of gladness 
Priceless are the friendships made here 
And the thoughts of these great blessings 
All come back in crowding memories 
As tonight we stand before you 
Stand with sad and tear stained faces 
Listen while we sing in parting 
Our farewell to Cushman Hall. 

Farewell dear Cushman, farewell to thee 
Soon but a vision of you we'll see 
But though we leave you we'll be 
Mindful, dear hall, of thee. 



D. F. H. 14 



P age One Hundred and Fifty. Three 




Hotsmg Cup 

Here's to you, 1914, 
Here's to you, our jovial friends 
And now in this company 
We drink before we part 
Here's to you, 1914. 



&lma Jttater 

Bound firm by a bond unbroken 

Love for old Lasell 

Take we now a pledge outspoken 

E're to guard her well. 

Alma mater fidelitas 

Pledge girls to loyalty 

Sing we now before we part 

We'll ever faithful be 

Bright school days are quickly past; 
Enjoy them while you may 
Memories still shall them outlast 
When we are far away. 
Alma mater fidelitas 
Pledge girls to loyalty 
Sing we now before we part 
We'll ever faithful be. 



P age One Hundred and Fifty-Four 




Page One Hundred and Fifty-Five 



S 



191445 



Allen, Katharine F. 
Allen, K. Margaret 
Anderson, Ruth 
Apfelbaum, Irene R. 
Attwill, Orissa M. 
Aust, Dorothy L. 
Babcock, Edith 
Baer, Rose L. 
Baker, Florence E. 
Baker, Gertrude M. 
Ball, Irene C. 
Bauman, Helen L. 
Bauman, Margrethe M. 
Beach, Beatrice B. 
Beach, Elizabeth S. 
Beach, Marion 
Beaver, Edna M. 
Belt, Marguerite 
Benson, He'en L. 
Berkey, Wilda I. 
Bickford, jacquelyn T. 
Bingaman, Katherine G. 
Boehner, Ruth L. 
Bothwell, Eleanor L. 
Bowman, M. Katherine 
Boyd, Frances M. 
Bradley, Isabel E. 
Bradley, Naomi S. 
Brate, Dorothy 
Brix, Myrtle A. 
Brooks, Helen E. 
Burnap, Ruth M. 
Canfield, Mary E. 
Carter, Catherine G. 
Chase, Kathryn E. 
Christensen, Edna C. 
Clark, Louise A. 
Clarke, Katherine L. 
Cloake, Mildred P. 
Collins, Marjorie B. 
Cornwall, Anna L. 
Crane, Dorothy 
Crane, Helen M. 
Cutting, Marion 
Dana, Gertrude 
Day, Miriam C. 



Joliet, 111. 

Kansas City, Mo. 

Holyoke 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Lynn 

Columbus, 0. 

Maiden 

Lehighton, Pa. 

Edgewood, R. I. 

Johnson, Vt. 

Massena, N. Y. 

Grayling, Mich. 

Grayling, Mich. 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

New Milford, Conn. 

Norwood 

Auburn, Maine 

Tower, Minn. 

Ciaremont, N. H. 

Newport News, Va. 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Malvern, la. 

East Angus, Que. 

Woburn 

New York, N. Y. 

Boliver, N. Y. 

Boliver, N. Y. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Portland, Ore. 

South Berwick, Me. 

Whitinsville 

Williamsport, Pa. 

Lynchburg, Va. 

Cleveland, 0. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Chicago, 111. 

Albion, N. Y. 

Dorchester 

Lynn 

Melrose 

Sparrow's Point, Md. 

Roselle Park, N. J. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Roxbury 

Melrose 



Dearborn, Katherine L. 
Dickey, Hallie J. 
Doleman, Elsie L. 
Dunham, Evelyn H. 
Edwards, Edna A. 
Emerine, Bess E. 
Evans, Florence M. 
Farley, Grace A. 
Fera, A. Lavinia 
Ferguson, Veda 
Foster, Helen J. 
Frankel, Emelia K. 
Frauenthal, Gladys T. 
Freeman, Maude L. 
Frey, Harriet M. 
Garnsey, M. Adolphia 
Gates, Florence 
Gaty, Cornelia V. 
Gerrett, Helen S. 
Gratz, Merbvelle M. 
Greenwood, Naomi 
Griffin, Marion M. 
Griffin, Ruth E. 
Hadley, Dorothy F. 
Hale, Laura S, 
Hall, Marguerite 
Hallock, Florence L. 
Hammond, Sarah M. 
Hardwick, Helen 
Hardwick, Katherine 
Hardy, Helen N. 
Harris, Frances M. 
Harris, Ruth 
Harvey, Nellie L. 
Haskell, Phoebe 
Hauck, Lena M. 
Hauslein, Florence H. 
Hayden, Maud J. 
Henderson, Maude 0. 
Henning, Margaretha 
Hibner, Eugenia E. 
Higgins, Madeleine I. 
Hildreth, Elizabeth F. 
Hoag, Katherine A. 
Hodges, Edith F. 
Hopkins, Emily C. 



Nashua, N. H. 

Indianapolis, Ind. 

Greenwood 

Brattleboro, Vt. 

Sour Lake, Tex. 

Fostoria, 0. 

Cincinnati, 0. 

Sedalia, Mo. 

Chicago, 111. 

Bozeman, Mont. 

Newport, Vt. 

Hopkinsville, Ky. 

Conway, Ark. 

Chelsea 

Utica, N. Y. 

Chicago, 111. 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Morristown, N. J. 

Greenfield 

New York, N. Y. 

Muir, Mich. 

N. Bloomfield, Conn. 

Onset 

Lawrence 

S. Glastonbury, Conn 

Holliston 

Amsterdam, N. Y. 

Rockville, Conn. 

Maiden 

Maiden 

Adrian, Mich. 

Rumford, Maine 

New York, N. Y. 

Jamaica Plain 

Beverly 

Portsmouth, 0. 

Northampton 

Dorchester 

Dover, N. H. 

Detroit, Mich. 

Du Bois, Pa. 

Haverhill 

Brattleboro, Vt. 

Ogden, Utah 

Oneida, N. Y. 

Montpelier, Vt. 



P age One Hundred and Fifty-Six 



Hotchkiss, Anita D. 
Houghton H. Marie 
Irvine, Lael D. 
Jackson, Hilda L. 
Johnsen, Frances L. 
Johnson, Malvina E. 
Jones, Margaret V. 
Joscelyn, F. Lucile 
King, Margaret V. 
Klenze, Marie H. 
Kolb, Marie E. 
Korn, Gertrude 
Krueger, Viola C. 
Lang, Frances 0. 
Lang, Phyllis H. 
Laubenstein, Ida R. 
Lawton, Lillian S. 
Lerch, Marian A. 
Levy, Frances J. 
Lewis, Jessie H. 
Libby, Mildred B. 
Linke, Gertrude S. 
Lord, Dorice M. 
Lucas, Edna A. 
MacGregor, Ruth A. 
MacMillan, Norma C. 
Margolis, Olive 
Marx, Bernice L. 
Mathias, Dorothy 
McCarty, Eleanor LeP. 
McLellan, Hazel 
Merrill, Helen M. 
Moebs, Helen F. 
Moore, Mary F. 
Morris, Florence H. 
Morrison, Marjorie 
Moss, Katherine A. 
Murray, Ethel E. 
Newland, Marion H. 
Nichols, Helen 
Nichols, Lois A. 
Ordway, Mildred A. 
Overholser, Helen 
Palmer, Carita L. 
Palmer, Hazel L. 
Partridge, Mildred C. 
Patterson, Ada F. 



Seymour, Conn. 
Fitchburg 
Provo, Utah 
Flint, Mich. 
Providence, R. I. 
Winthrop 
Utica, N. Y. 
Newport, Vt. 
Warren. 0. 
Davenport, la. 
Bay City, Mich. 
Davenport, la. 
Newark, N. J. 
Waverly, N. Y. 
Waverly, N. Y. 
Ashland, Pa. 
Brattleboro, Vt. 
Columbus, 0. 
Columbus, 0. 
Portland, Maine 
Gorham, N. H. 
New Britain, Conn. 
Lawrence 
Johnstown, N. Y. 
Rumford, Maine 
Glen Park, N. Y. 
Dayton, 0. 
Cincinnati, 0. 
Joliet, 111. 
Corning, N. Y. 
Barton, Vt. 
Enosburg Falls, Vt. 
Detroit, Mich. 
Columbus, 0. 
Oneota, N. Y. 
Melrose 
Newton 
San Saba, Tex. 
Newport, Vt. 
Greenfield 
East Arlington, Vt. 
Orleans, Vt. 
Claremont, Cal. 
McLean, III. 
Oneonta, N. Y. 
Arlington Heights 
Ashland, 0. 



Peck, Vilette M. 
Peterson, Edna B. 
Powell, Margaret B. 
Prentiss, Katherine C. 
Rankin, Gladys B. 
Ray, Pauline B. 
Rice, Carol M. 
Richards, Elizabeth G. 
Risser, Constance K. 
Rogers, Lenette M. 
Rosenberg, Frances D. 
Saxton, Marie J. 
Schooley, Helen D. 
Schumann, Martha C. 
Sheldon, Madeline R. 
Shepherd, Jessie C. 
Shuttleworth, Beatrice M. 
Slade, Marguerite A. 
Smith, Cecelia i 
Smith, Dorothy B. 
Smith, Maud F. 
Snedeker, Helen 
Stiles, Elizabeth 
Strain, Mildred A. 
Straker, Mabel E. 
Stronach, Annie E. 
Sweet, Alma E. 
Throp, Katherine 
Tiffany, Susan E. 
Torbert, Dorothy E. 
Trice, Margaret L. 
Waller, Doris R. 
Webb, Ruth A. 
Wetherbee, Maude T. 
Whipple, Dale M. 
Whiting, Charlotte A. 
Wilkes, Charlotte A. 
Wilkes, Gladys 
Willis, Pauline E. 
Willis, Vera 
Winslow, Ruth C. 
Wood, Anna G. 
Woodward, Nellie E. 
Wright, Fances E. 
Youtz, Jean P. 
Zach, Hala A. 



Norwich, Conn. 
Omaha, Neb. 
Fort Worth, Tex. 
Johnson, Vt. 
Woonsocket, R. I. 
Somerville 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Fort Fairfield, Me. 
Kankakee, 111. 
S. Carver 
Rochester, N. Y. 
Oneonta, N. Y. 
Wyoming, Pa. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Holyoke 

Middletown, Dela. 
Amsterdam, N. Y. 
Providence, R. I. 
Marion, Ind. 
White R'r June, Vt. 
Glen Park, N. Y. 
Plantsville, Conn. 
Gardner 
Easthampton, 
Attleboro 
Pittsfield 
Milford 
W. Roxbury 
Blandford 
Port Norfolk, Va. 
Norfolk, Va. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Shortsville, N. Y. 
Lyndonville, Vt. 
Orleans, Vt. 
South Sudbury 
South Sudbury 
Dallas, Tex. 
Brockton 
Gorham, N. H. 
Nashua, N. H. 
Wayne, Pa. 
Boston 
Worcester 
Auburn, N. Y. 
Galicia, Austria 



Page One Hundred andFijty-Seoen 




P age nc Hundred and F if ly -Eight 



Hooking gfjeab 



We have here the presidents of the classes for the present year. From 
the splendid progress already made we can make no prophecy too large 
as to the success of these executives. Let your aim first be "For Lasell" 
and you will find no heights unattainable. 



P age ne Hundred and F if t y- N in. 



H>emorg Announce W$t\x Clasfss 

(Officers! 



After dinner Friday night, October 2, as usual the girls gathered in the 
gymnasium to dance until seven-thirty. After a dance or two all were 
surprised to hear a cow-bell being violently rung in Carter Hall. They 
were still more surprised to see "Little Ethel Murray" run into the gym 
garbed as a small boy, shouting, "Seniors, Seniors." Her classmates 
responded and formed in a snake line. With Ethel at the head of the 
procession, they led the rest of the girls a merry chase through the halls 
and finally out on the campus before a fire, near Carter Hall. All the 
time as they ran, they sang persistently: 

"Cheer, cheer, listen here 
The Seniors are calling 
The Seniors are calling 
Cheer, cheer, listen here 
Follow the Seniors now. 

Circling around the fire they announced their new officers: president, 
Nell Woodward; vice-president, Florence Evans; secretary, Bess Em- 
erine; treasurer, Maude Wetherbee; cheer leader, Helen Benson. When 
the gym was again reached, cheers and congratulations were given to 
all the new officers, and "three times three" to little Murray. 



Page One H undr ed and Sixty 



Cias& elections 



On Halloween night as we entered the hallway we were very much 
pleased and surprised to see large posters announcing the Junior elections 
which are as follows: 

President — Marion Beach 

Vice-President — Anne Cornwall 

Secretary — Dorothy Mathias 

Treasurer — Rose Baer 

Cheer Leader — Marion Newland 
We had been in the Gym only a brief time when our attention was 
attracted by the ringing of a bell and the announcement of the Sophomore 
officers: 

President — Jessie Shepherd 

Vice-President — Sister Frankel 

Secretary — Marjorie Morrison 

Treasurer — Phoebe Haskell 

Cheer Leader — Marie Kolb 
The party had been in full sway but a few minutes when we heard the 
Freshmen announcing their officers: 

President — Beatrice Beach 

Vice-President — Katherine Allen 

Secretary and Treasurer — Linette Rogers 

Cheer Leader — Katherine Hardwick 
On Monday night, November 2, we thought Fourth of July had come 
again when we heard a sky rocket in the balcony. We soon discovered 
that this was sent off by one of the Special Class who were about to tell 
us of their officers for the year: 

President — Edna Christensen 

Vice-President — Helen Schooley 

Secretary — Ruth Anderson 

Treasurer — Edna Lucas 

Cheer Leader — Edna Peterson 

President — Viola Krueger 
The Preparatory Class officers are: 

Vice-President — Helen Moebs 

Secretary and Treasurer — Gertrude Linke 

Cheer Leader — Louise Clark 
Just before the Specials' announcement in the dining room the Juniors 
sang to the Seniors, an attention which the Seniors greatly appreciated. 



Page One Hundred and Sixty-One 



Calendar 



September 1913 

Sept. 23 The new girls arrive. 

Sept. 24 The old girls make their entrance in all their glory. They take the new 
girls to dinner. It being the first night we have music. Dancing in the 
Gym. later. 

Sept. 25 The greasy grind begins. . The new girls are taken for a ride on the Charles 
and told the wonders of River Day. Old girls serenade the new at 9.30. 

Sept. 26 Much changing of programs, rooms and room-mates. First Athletic Asso- 
ciation Meeting. Seniors hang their banner on the "Crow's Nest." 

Sept. 27 Our first Lecture. 

Missionary and Christian Endeavor Frolic. The new girls loosen up a bit 
and forget how homesick they are. We all have a good time. 

Sept. 28 Everybody who can goes to town. 

Sept. 30 Miss Potter leads the first Christian Endeavor Meeting. 

October 1913 

Oct. 1 Invitations out for the New Girl Dance. 

Oct. 4 New Girl-Old Girl Dance. Great success. Seniors announce Class 
Officers. 

Oct. 6 Party goes to Bunker Hill and to the Navy Yard. 

Oct. 8 Officers for Christian Endeavor elected. 

Oct. 1 3 Columbus Day. 

Oct. 17 General wish to mob the subscription agent of the Leaves. She is out 
for dues. 

Oct. 27 Party goes to Concord and Lexington. 

Oct. 29 Household Ec. class go through Bachelder & Synder's Packing House. 

Oct. 30 Leaves out. Much excitement concerning class elections. 

Oct. 31 Classification List posted. Sophomores, Juniors and Specials announce 
class officers 'mid much excitement. Halloween decorations and celebra- 
tions at dinner. 

November 1913 

Nov. 3 Trip to Salem. ' 

Sophomores and Juniors serenade Seniors. 

Nov. 4 M. E. Church Fair with ice cream and fudge sauce. 

Nov. 6 The Dramatic Club entertain the school with the reading of the "Music 
Master" by Arthur Kachell. 

Nov. 7 1 40 girls left their student home to hear Paderewski at the Symphony Hall. 
We certainly felt that our musical education was advanced mightily. 

Nov. 1 1 We are bombarded with tests. 

Nov. 13 Seniors "at home" to their Faculty and underclassmen. 

Nov. 1 5 Center-ball game in the Gym. after dinner — Mixed teams. 

Nov. 20 Exhibition of paintings and tea in the Studio. 

Nov. 21 Juniors take the Freshmen down to dinner. 

Later two car-loads of girls go to the Harvard- Yale Glee Club Concert. 

Nov. 22 Oh, the luck of the girls who wore flowers to Chapel to-day and paraded off 
to the Yale-Harvard game. Were it so we all had cousins at "Fair Har- 
vard." 

Page OneHundredandSixly-Tieo 



Nov. 25 Seniors take their Class Pins at dinner. 

Nov. 26 Oh, that awful 1 1 .30 class with vacation just forty minutes off. Even the 

gravest "digs" can't study the morning before vacation. 
Nov. 27 Thanksgiving Reception and Dinner for the girls who spent their vacation 

at Lasell. 
Nov. 28 12.45 Chapel. Mover. 
Nov. 29 Miss Higgins does a rushing business. Oh, these dreadful "eats". 

The Sophomores entertain the Seniors down at the boat house. 

December 1913 
Dec. 5 Christmas Sale and Tea served in Carter Hall "E." 

"The Man of the Hour" — the ticket man comes to take our orders for 

reservations. Oh joy. Oh bliss. 
Dec. 6 One of our old girls, Mrs. Alexander Strauss (Agnes Adelesdorf) entertains 

with a song recital. 
Dec. 1 1 The ticket man brings our tickets. Miss Mabel is bombarded for money. 

We sleep on our little green rolls of paper and dream of the 1 7th. 
Dec. 1 2 Miss Parkhurst's pupils have a recital. 
Dec. 14 Christmas Vespers by the Glee Club. Address by the Honorary Member 

of the Class of 1914, Reverend Brewer Eddy. 
Dec. 15 Christmas Dinner, including "slams." Richard and Marjorie Winslow 

were puzzled over the appearance of the two Santa Claus at dinner. 

We enjoyed the German Christmas play in the Gym. afterwards. 
Dec. 16 Grand upheaval. Trunks are brought down. Packed. Checked. 

Sophomores present the different class presidents with happy Christmas 

greetings. 

The Glee Club sing the Christmas Carols to the Cottages at 9.30. 
Dec. 1 7 The Glee Club wake us in Main with the Carols. Celebrations and flowers 

at 1 2. 1 0. A Merry Christmas to all and to all a Good Bye. 

January 1914 
Jan. 7 A weary lot of girls climbed the hill from the 1 1.10 P. M. train. The only 

cheerful sight was Venus and our immaculately clean rooms. 
Jan. 8 Who invented the Lasell rising bell the morning after Xmas vacation? 

The girls were so overjoyed at the thought of being back at school, that Miss 

Higgins spent an over-rushed morning. Surely it was not a lingering of 

Christmas festivities. 
Jan. 9 The Juniors entertained friends for dinner, followed by an abduction by 

rapid transit to Gardner Hall. A slight controversy was held later between 

the Juniors and Seniors as to whose guests they were and the result was 

that the mute ladies were taken back to "Main" in sections. 
Jan. 10 All were glad to see that the Juniors and Seniors were well in mind and 

body. 
Jan. 13 Ten below zero!!! Entirely too cold to think! 
Jan. 14 All who had skates enjoyed the best skating of the year. After dinner — 

Queer some of us are so sore and stiff we can't walk. 
Jan. 13 Mrs. Martin presents "If I Were King." We certainly enjoyed it and 

have to thank the Dramatic Club for another delightful evening. 
Jan. 2 1 First basket-ball practice. Wild enthusiasm over Radcliffe's proposed game. 
Jan. 22 "Marg" Greyson called on us. Being so busy hemming napkins and tea 

towels we couldn't keep her. "Marg", we wish you all the happiness in 

the world. 

Page One Hundred and Sixty-Three 



Jan. 23 German Tea. 

Jan. 24 The Juniors watch the melting snow in despair until they decide the sleigh- 
ride to the Seniors, for that night might be changed to a ride to the 
Wellesley Inn. 
Jan. 26 The Seniors woke us with their carols! 

"Where oh where are the sleepy Juniors 
Sound asleep in their soft warm beds." 

We congratulate the Seniors on taking their caps and gowns. 

Juniors decorate for the Seniors at dinner. 

Dr. and Mrs. Butters entertain the students at the M. E. Church. A man 

for each girl!! 

The Juniors decide they are glad every day isn't as busy as Jan. 26. 
Jan. 23 Did anyone hear the "Household Ec. Girls" mention they had a test today!! 
Jan. 29 Dancing exhibition in the Gym. We all pray that the result of the next 

Student Council Meeting will be ban off!! 

February 1914 
Feb. 1 Oh blessed short month!! 
Feb. 2 Dramatic Club Play in the evening. One act of "The Romancers." The 

girls were to be complimented. Later the chairs v/ere pushed back and we 

once more heard actual dance music. 
Feb. 4 Musical Recital and reception later. 
Feb. 7 A terrible noise was heard in the Gym after dinner. On close scrutiny we 

found it was only the Seniors and some of their little friends, playing "Grunt 

Piggie Grunt." 
Feb. 9 "Alumnae Day." We feel like the scum of the earth with so many old 

girls back. I wonder what they had to eat for luncheon at one. We 

had cod-fish balls for lunch at eleven-thirty. 
Feb. 3 The White Mt. party leave at 7.30 A. M. Did anyone mention baggage. 

Oh joy! Oh bliss, four days' holiday. 
Feb. 1 6 The White Mt. party back. The marvelous, wonderful, glorious time they 

had can't be recorded in full. 
Feb. J 8 Clark Cottage goes for a sleigh ride. 
Feb. 19 French Play, "Le Barbier de Seville." We who do not "parlez-vous 

Francais" say the acting was splendid. The others say the play was the 

best Mile, has given, so we all surely enjoyed the evening. Reception for 

the French Department after. 
Feb. 20 Sleigh rides to Wellesley. Latin girls have a Tea. 
Feb. 21 George Washington Celebration. Orchestra and dance later. The saddest 

part of it is that the good man's birthday comes but once a year. 
Feb. 25 7.30 P. M. Senior banner went visiting. 

8.15. Senior banner discovered. 
Feb. 26 Senior banner once more at home. The writer says, "May it ever rest 

there in peace." 
Feb. 27 Mathematical Tea. 

March 1914 
Mar. 1 March enters like a lion. And we go to church. Wind, rain, and slush! 
Mar. 4 German play in the evening. The actors were true Germans and great 

credit is due them for the good performance. 
Mar. 5 We go to the "Congo" to a stereopticon lecture on "Wild Hearts and Bright 

Eyes of the Northern Woods." We all enjoyed Mr. Hawkins and his fine 

pictures. 

P a gz ne Hundred and Sixty-Four 



Mar. 6 French Tea. 

Mar. 7 New Leaves officers at morning assembly. We wish them joy. 

The Seniors entertained the Sophomores at Gardner. The B. B. team 
goes in training. 

Mar. 8 Seniors have tea at Gardner. Even if we couldn't all be "Sophs" last night 
some of us Juniors were lucky to come in on the leavings of the party. 

Mar. 9 Basketball team members announced. 

Mar. 1 1 Why can't everybody go to the Radcliffe game? Stampede at the bulletin board. 

Mar. 1 2 The cheering section for the game have song practice after dinner. 

Mar. 13 Last B. B. practice. Athletic Rally. The team retire early by orders. 
The school in an uproar. 

Mar. 14 Lessons endured!! No lecture! The girls cheer the team off. The Harvard- 
Yale games couldn't hold a candle to the excitement that reigned supreme 
here. Lasell-Radcliffe game called at 1 P. M. in the Radcliffe Gym. We 
meet defeat bravely after a fine clean game. The Radcliffe girls entertain 
us at tea. Special picture show to the Seniors in the evening. 

Mar. 17 We surely feel sorry for the Wellesley girls this morning on hearing news 
that College Hall burnt to the ground. 

Mar. 21 Col. Sprague gives us a good lecture on his life in the Civil War. 

Mar. 24 Miss Jepperson's recital in the evening. We certainly are proud of her. 

Mar. 26 The experience of a lifetime. We are awakened by a knock on the door 
Later, we find the rising gong has been misplaced. Personally we think it 
swiped. 

Mar. 28 Instead of a lecture Miss Warner works us all in the Gym. 

Seniors give surprise party for the Juniors. We congratulate the Seniors. 
on taking their table. Sophomores decorate beautifully for the Seniors 
and entertain us all with an orchestra. Dance later. We all had the time 
of our lives and thank the Sophs for it. 

Mar. 31 The Juniors and Seniors announce the Junior Honorary Member, Mr. 
Robert E. Speer of New York. Allerlei announced. Pictures thrown on 
the screen before Dr. Winslow's lecture on Porto Rico. An exciting and 
interesting evening. Dr. Winslow, we compliment you on your pictures. 

April 1914 

Apr. 1 "P. G." Joseph was reprimanded severely for the noise created in the hall. 
Miss Hotchkiss announced no one had to go to practice periods. Ruby 
Newcomb is sent to study hall for not knowing her lessons. We have 
chicken for lunch. (Glimpse at the date!) 
Questions to be answered. 

1 . Who tied the Seniors' chairs? 

2. Who attended Mrs. Martin's morning exercises? 

3. Who called Mr. George Dunham to the phone? 

4. Who tied the chapel door? 

Trunks are brought down stairs. We take a new lease of life. 
Juniors post Easter Greetings to all and sing "Good-bye Everybody" 
Spring suits, hats and flowers in prominence. Washington party leave at 
5 P. M. with Miss Potter. 
Back on the job again!! 

Will spring ever come again? Snow again tonight. 

First canoeing party of the season. Dramatic Club entertains us again. Mrs. 
Rice, the Honorary Member, reads "Cousin Kate." Splendid reception later. 

Page One Hundred and Sixty-Fiot 



Apr. 


2 


Apr. 


3 


Apr. 


14 


Apr. 


16 


Apr. 


23 



Apr. 24 Fire Drill after 9.30. Shock of our lives!! 

Apr. 25 Missionary Cafeteria (Child's Self -Service Effect) . A success and lots of 

money turned in for the good cause. 
Apr. 26 Rev. Brewer Eddy led vespers. We enjoyed him more than ever. 
Apr. 29 Dinner changed until six o'clock. Wild applause. 
Apr. 30 Somebody is doubting the religious training the Juniors are acquiring at 

the "Congo." \ 

May 1914 
May 1 The Juniors sing, "Call me early Roomy dear," or something like that, 

not because they are to be queens of the May but Senior friends are taking 

them to May day breakfast. May day exercises at 4.30. We crown 

Maidie Dealy May Queen and Lois Brader, Maid of Honor. The classes 

pay them homage and wish them love and happiness. Seniors plant a rose 

bush and present the spade to the class of 1915. 
May 4 Field Day. Juniors won first place, Seniors, second, Sophs, third. 

Especial mention for ability; May Queen Dealy, "Cupie" Waller. If the 

Juniors missed anybody for Allerlei pictures this P. M. it wasn't their fault. 
May 6 War canoe out for the first time. Joy!! Miss Warner announces there will 

be a Dancing Exhibition Senior week. Large entries for Spanish Cow Glide! 
May 7 Household Ec. Class inspect the Waltham bakery. The inspection was 

good, carried a loaf or so (principally so) home. 
May 8 Art Club Tea. 
Ma)' 9 Athletic Association Dance. "Some" anxiety concerning the music. If 

coming later made it better it sure was great. 
May 10 Mother's Day. 
May 1 1 Bread Contest. 

May 13 Orphean Concert. It was evident that Wednesday's were not spent in vain. 
May 14 Lucile Scott's Concert. "Scottie," we are proud of you. 
May 16 Seniors entertain Juniors on a party to Nantasket. Miss Warner takes 

party to Sargent Exhibition. 
May 20 Crew list posted. 

IVIay 22 We retire for beauty sleep and lie miserably on kid curlers. 
May 23 Men and flowers in abundance. Glee Club Concert comes way past our 

expectations. 
May 25 Alarm clocks in demand. Crews start practicing at 5.30. Drill Day as 

stirring and thrilling as ever. Capt. MacDonald's Company B won. Rita 

Spiro and Carol Rice take honors for Junior prize drill; Clara Paton and Helen 

Baird take Senior prizes. Large dinner with speeches from the officers. 
May 26 Seniors entertain Specials at Norumbega Park. 
May 27 School picture taken at 2.30 

Dr. and Mrs. Winslow entertain at Gardner. Seniors receive. 

A Junior hesitates behind the front hall door? 
May 28 Athletic Association officers elected. 
May 29. Household Ec. Class have a picnic at Ferndale Dairy. 
May 3 J Seniors revel in their privileges. 

We sure are glad to see the old girls come back. 

June 1914 
June 1 River Day. The sensations are impossible to describe. Capt. Taylor's 

Crew won. Elsie Dolman and Florence Gates take the cups for single 

canoe race. 

P a g e ne Hundred and Sixty-Six 



1913=1914 



Alden, Esther 

Anderson, Ruth 

Andrews, Ida Maude 

Apfelbaum, Irene Rose 

Ash, Grace Mildred 

Baer, Rose Louise 

Bailey, Elzada Mae 

Bailey, Emma Jane 

Baird, Helen Constance 

Ball, Irene Clark 

Barrett, Sophie Rindge 

Bauman, Margrethe Marion 

Beach, Elizabeth Sherwood 

Beach, Marian 

Beane, Ida Leona 

Beaver, Edna Mae 
Benson, Helen Lucile 
Bettcher, Genevieve Mary 
Bevans, Dorothy Milliken 
Bevin, Alice Conklin 
Bickford, Jacquelyn Tuler 
Bingaman, Katherine Grant 
Bingaman, Mary Hannah 
Bollman, Irene Lucile 
Bowman, Katherine Mabel 
Brader, Lois Marguerite 
Bradley, Isabel Elizabeth 
Brien, Doris Alden 
Brix, Myrtle Alvina 
Brooks, Helen Edith 
Burge, Nellie 
Burnett, Harriet Alleda 
Bushnell, Dorothy Marguerite 
Caldwell, Rena Robinetta 
Cammack, Ruth 
Campbell, Mary Frances 
Canfield, Dorothy 
Carpenter, Annie Emmeline 
Carter, Catherine Garland 
Carter, Elizabeth Tyler 
Christensen, Edna Cathryn 
Clark, Florence Ada 
Close, Lavina Hine 
Cohen, Aimee Jeannette 
Colby, Eleanor 
Cone, Gladys 



Hyde Park 

Holyoke 

Waterloo, la. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

Lehighton, Pa. 

East Poland, Me. 

East Poland, Me. 

Austin, Minn. 

Masena, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

Grayling, Mich. 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

New Milford, Conn. 

Auburndale 

Norwood 
Tower, Minn. 
Short Beach, Conn. 
Portland, Me. 
East Hampton, Conn. 
Newport News, Va. 
Plainfield, N. J. 
Plainfield, N. J. 
Tuscola, 111. 
Woburn 
Lehighton, Pa. 
Boliver, N. Y. 
Boston 

Portland, Ore. 
South Berwick, Me. 
Toledo, 0. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Mansfield, 0. 

New Carlisle, Que. 

Huntington, W. Va. 

Canaan, N. H. 

Los Angeles, Cal. 

Patten, Me. 

Lynchburg, Va. 

Reading 

Minneapolis 

Groton, N. Y. 

Toledo, 0. 

New York, N. Y. 

Watertown 

East Hampton, Conn. 



Cutting, Marion 
Cutting, Mildred 
Darrow, Dorothy Catherine 
Davis, Constance Harriette 
Davis, Ruth Phelps 
Dealey, Maidie 
deZouche, Gratia 
Doleman, Elsie Lloyd 
Dollings, Judith Estelle 
Downs, Lilias Griselda 
Downs, Ruth Irene 
Drane, Dorothy Anderson 
Dunham, Evelyn Hawley 
Eby, Myra Catherine 
Ellis, Julia Gertrude 
Emerine, Bess Evelyn 
Emery, Angeline Elizabeth 
Evans, Florence Miller 
Fairford, Muriel 
Ferguson, Veda 
Flagler, Mabel Collamer 
Fogg, Marcia Jane 
Frankel, Emelia Kleeman 
Frauenthal, Gladys Theresa 
Freeman, Maude Loftus 
Fuller, Florence May 
Gallagher, Annie Celestine 
Gates, Florence 
Gerard, Madeline Elmore 
Giffin, Cora Amanda 
Goddard, Mildred Juliette 
Goodman, Gladys Stern 
Goodwillie, Dora Ellen 
Gratz, Mervelle Marguerite 
Griffin, Marion Margaret 
Griggs, Jane 
Guthrie, Alice Madeline 
Hale, Laura Stancliff 
Hall, Ruth Annette 
Hallock, Florence Livingston 
Hallock, Phoebe Purdy 
Harris, Frances May 
Harris, Hazel Edna 
Harris, Josephine 
Hartshorn, Dorothy Frances 
Harvey, Nellie Louise 



Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Fort Wayne, Ind. 

La Porte, Ind. 

Portland, Ore. 

Galveston, Tex. 

Dallas, Tex. 

Troy, N. Y. 

Greenwood 

Wyoming, 0. 

Orange, N. J. 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Corsicana, Tex. 

Brattleboro, Vt. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

Torrington, Conn. 

Fostoria, 0. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Cincinnati, 0. 

London, England 

Bczeman, Mont. 
Mechanicville, N. Y. 
Biddeford, Me. 
Hopkinsville, Ky. 
Little Rock, Ark. 
Chelsea 

East Cleveland, 0. 
West Newton 
Memphis, Ten. 
Patchogue, N. Y. 
Lockport, N. Y. 
Lynn 

Hartford, Conn. 
Oak Park, 111. 
New York, N. Y. 
North Bloomfield, C. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
Maiden 

South Glastonbury.C. 
Concord, N. H. 
Amsterdam, N. Y. 
Speonk, N. Y. 
Rumford, Me. 
Orleans, Vt. 
New York, N. Y. 
Gardner 
Jamaica Plain 



Page One Hundred and Sixty -Seven 



Hastings, Jean 
Hasty, Cora Mildred 
Havener, Elizabeth Pendleton 
Hayden, Maud Josephine 
Hazelet, Elizabeth Judd 
Hennessy, Dorothy Elizabeth 
Hettrick, Bernice Margaret 
Hildreth, Elizabeth Fales 
Hill, Dorothy Eaton 
Hill, Mildred 
Hoag, {Catherine Adelaide 
Hodges, Edith Frederica 
HoefHin, Elsie Rose 
Hoffman, Hortense 
Hctchkiss, Anita Day 
Hotchkiss, Mildred Elizabeth 
Johnsen, Frances Louise 
Jones, Barbara Ann 
Jones, Mabel Caldwell 
Joscelyn, Florence Lucile 
Joseph, Charlotte Goodwin 
Keith, Martha White 
Kelley, Lena Vee 
Kenower, Josephine Elizabeth 
Kerrissey, Genevieve Agatha 
King, Margaret Virginia 
Klenze, Marie Henrietta 
Lane, Sara Frances 
Latimer, Helen Margaret 
Laubenstein, Ida Roads 
Lincoln, Evelyn Lillian 
Lipschuetz, Birdie Minnie 



Bridgewater, N. S. 
Auburn, Me. 
Worcester 
Dorchester 
Williamsport, Pa. 
Butte, Mont. 
Toledo, 0. 
Brattleboro, Vt. 
Taunton 
Worcester 
Ogden, Utah 
Oneida, N. Y. 
Dubuque, la. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Seymour, Conn. 
Ansonia, Conn. 
Greenport, N. Y. 
Paris, III. 
Brookline 
Newport, Vt. 
Stonington, Conn. 
North Middleboro 
Lansing, Mich. 
Huntington, Ind. 
Portsmouth, N. H. 
La Porte, Ind. 
Davenport, la. 
Salem 

Cleveland, 0. 
Ashland, Pa. 
Brookline 
Toms River, N. J. 



Lorber, Irma Belle 
Loverin, Mabel Helen 
Lucas, Louise Ellen 
Ludeke, Helen Elizabeth 
MacDonald, Clara Patricia 
MacGregor, Ruth Amanda 
Maddocks, Lelia Prentiss 
Martin, Ruth 
Marx, Bernice Louise 
Mayer, Sophie Bachman 
McCallum, Muriel Marie 
McCormick, Aline Eugenia 
Merchant, Geraldine Blackadder 
Merrill, Helen Mary 
Miller, Adelaide Mary 
Moebs, Helen Elizabeth 
Moore, Carolyn Bernice 
Moore, Genevieve Mae 
Morgan, Mabel Alma 
Morrison, Lucy Everett 
Morrison, Marjorie 
Morse, Ruth Catherine 
Murray, Ethel Elizabeth 
Newcomb, Ruby Harriette 
Newland, Marion Hazel 
O'Kelley, Monica Marion 
Owen, Marguerite Eunice 
Paton, Clara Lake 
Patterson, Ada Frances 
Patterson, Helen Martha 
Payne, Dorothy Pattison 



Kansas City, Mo. 
W. Stewartst'n, N. Y. 
Johnstown, N. Y. 
Hoboken, N. J. 
Guanajuato, Mex. 
Rumford, Me. 
Gloucester 
Chelsea 
Cincinnati, 0. 
Hamilton, 0. 
Mildland, Mich. 
Dallas, Tex. 
El Paso, Tex. 
Enosburg Falls, Vt. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Detroit, Mich. 
Duluth, Minn. 
Newport, Vt. 
Litchfield, 111. 
Fredericton, N. B. 
Melrose 

Torrington, Conn. 
San Saba, Tex. 
South Hadley Falls 
Newport, Vt. 
Winnipeg, Man. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Leominster 
Ashland, 0. 
Western Springs, 111. 
Tuxpam, Vera Cruz, 



P a g e ne Hundred and Sixty-Eight 



Peck, Vilette Marion 
Pennimam, Myrtle Marsh 
Perkins, Evelina Eliza 
Pitblado, Alison Campbell 
Pope, Helen 

Porter, Florence Adaline 
Post, Mildred Meredith 
Quick, Mary Lillian 
Rice, Carol Margaret 
Robinson, Clara Dore 
Robley, Clover Lydia 
Rogers, Lenette May 
Rollins, Helen Swan 
Rowe, Ina Mazella 
Ruggles, Margaret Emily 
Schmidt, Evelyn Christine 
Schooley, Helen Dorothy 
Schumann, Martha Caroline 
Schwartz, Lillian Miller 
Scott, Lucile 
Shepherd, Jessie Caulk 
Shields, Florence Mary 
Shuttleworth, Beatrice Mary 
Simonds, Jean 
Skinner, Florence Gertrude 
Slade, Marguerite Albee 
Smith, Dorothy Baker 
Smith, Gladys Louise 
Smith, Hilda Bryant 
Smith, Mildred Remington 
Solovich, Celia 
Soule, Helen 
Spargo, Lucia Adeleff 
Spicer, Martha Lowell 



Norwich, Conn. 
Fort William, Ont. 
West Newton 
Winnipeg, Man. 
Newton Centre 
Higganum, Conn. 
New York, N. Y. 
Muncie, Ind. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Portsmouth, N. H. 
Carrollton, 111. 
South Carver 
Lakewood, 0. 
Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Auburndale 
Lynn 

Wyoming, Pa. 
Hartford, Conn. 
Cincinnati, 0. 
Temple, Tex. 
Middletown, Dela. 
Bombay, N. Y. 
Amsterdam, N. Y. 
Auburndale 
S. Manchester, Conn. 
Providence, R. I. 
Brockton 
Brookline 
Brookline 

WestBarrington, R. I. 
Bath, Me. 
Freeport, Me. 
Westerly, R. I. 
Williamsport, Pa. 



Spiro, Rita Henriette 
Springall, Sarah Elizabeth 
Stickney, Dorothy Hayes 
Stiles, Elizabeth 
Stough, Hazel 
Swartwout, Charlotte 
Taylor, Mary Adaline 
Tenison, Lena Clyde 
Thomas, Alva Lenore 
Thorp, Katherine 
Thresher, Ruth 
Tiffany, Susan Emeline 
Tuthill, Ruth Cooper 
Underwood, Esther Lael 
Van Arsdale, Mary Elizabeth 
Vance, Ethel Gladys 
Viener, Abbie Lee 
Vinton, Katherine May 
Voltz, Velma Marguerite 
Votaw, Mary Eunice 
Walker, Jean Eleanor 
Wallace, Anne Corson 
Waller, Doris Rogers 
Ward, Frances Mary 
Wetherbee, Maude Thompson 
Whitehead, Elizabeth Gable 
Wilcox, Mary George 
Wilkes, Gladys 
Williams, Eunice 
Wilson, Avalon ' 
Woodward, Nellie Elizabeth 
York, Marguerite Reade 
York, Natalie Louise 
Youngers, Nellie Margaret 



Danbury, Conn. 
Maiden 

Dickinson, N. D. 
Gardner 
Morris, 111. 
Port Jervis, N. Y. 
Minneapolis, Minn. 
Austin, Tex. 
Lansford, Pa. 
West Roxbury 
Pawtucket, R. I. 
Blandford 
Moravia, N. Y. 
Summit, N. J. 
Greencastle, Ind. 
Crookston, Minn. 
Natchez, Miss. 
Stoneham 
Winnetka, 111. 
Boston 

Summit, N. J. 
Niagara Falls, N. Y. 
St. Joseph, Mo. 
Palacois, Tex. 
Lyndonville, Vt. 
So. Williamsport, Pa. 
New Bedford 
Dallas, Tex. 
Summit, N. J. 
Auburn, R. I. 
Brookline 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Geneva, Nebr. 



P age One Hundred and Sixty-Nine 



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